Hassan Beheading: Feminist Silence Or Fear?

Members of the National Organization for Women and other feminist groups would gladly shout down those who say or do intolerant, sexist things to the sisterhood. But should one of their own be beheaded by a member of a radical theology, we get nothing but silence.

Does that make them enablers or cowards?

President of the National Organization for Women, Kim Gandy, finally published a column in which she stated that the beating of pop music star Rihanna is every bit as bad as the beheading of Aasiya Z. Hassan. Or the assassination of Benazir Bhutto.

Too bad we can’t get Mrs. Hassan’s opinion on the matter.

I’m going to guess it’s considered easier to go after some whipped, politically-incorrect men than criticize a crazed group of radicals who’d truly consider it an honor to rid the world of some out-of-control, opinionated, activist women.

Gandy joins many of the Muslim groups in failing to differentiate the difference between a terrible, humiliating beating, (Rihanna), and being stabbed many times and then beheaded while you are, quite possibly, still alive, perhaps even conscious.

And seeing how the beheading was carried out by Muzzamil Hassan, “founder of a television network called Bridges TV, whose purpose it was to portray Muslims in a positive light”, the mainstream media has also done everything possible to mute this story, while shifting the attention away from a clear American honor killing to the outrage of the shooting of a chimp.

I’m sure the MSM and NOW would hate to admit that George W. Bush and the neocons were right about the murderous intolerance of radical Muslims. And unfortunately, they never will until such terror strikes them en masse.

7 Responses

  1. louielouie

    i guess that is why bob is the online columnist.

    inanutshell, what i was going to say was that:
    for what chris brown(?) did he is a dumbass.
    what this guy did is part of his culture.
    to compare the two, as NOW did, is moral equivalence run amok.

    Reply
  2. louielouie

    i had a rambling comment ready to post.
    then i went back and re-read bob’s comments.
    he said it a lot better.
    i guess that is why he is the blogger.

    Reply
  3. MarlaZ

    Rihanna’s treatment by her boyfriend, abhorrent as it was, is unfortunately played out in households in the US and all over the world.

    Mrs. Hassan’s treatment by her boyfriend has been up to now played out in mostly Islamic nations. And apparently it’s not abhorrent over there.

    Not Islamic “rights” are here. Will this guy be allowed to “Practice his religion” and not be prosecuted? Or since he’s in America, will he be prosecuted to the full extent of the law? For if terrorists held by the US are allowed protection under USA Laws, then shouldn’t this guy be charged under USA law?

    Or is there some sort of double standard? And why isn’t NOW yelling its collective head off (no pun intended) over this threat against people of the female persuasion?

    Reply
  4. Mommy RN

    I do consider it horrible that Rihanna endured that.

    That does not mean it is on par with the evil and cruelty that were perpetrated upon poor Mrs. Hassan. I can only take solace in the fact that she is finally free of the hell she was obviously living through.

    Reply
  5. Reality83

    So bruises and scars on Rihanna’s face are the equivalent of being STABBED multiple times and BEHEADED…Absolutely pathetic! Sad when more people are concerned with celebrity news (albeit justifiable considering she was beaten by a male) than a real tragedy. To quote Joe Budden: “F*** what the world’s come to, where the f***’s it going?”

    Reply

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