Saudi islam - a puke on Human Rights
Peter Klevius: Could it be because Sharia is against UN's Universal Human Rights Declaration from 1948, and Mishal Husain* doesn't want to mention it because then she would have to admit she shares the same islamofascist agenda or, alternatively, is no muslim at all! And by sharing Klevius doesn't mean any particular cruel aspects of sentencing or treatment of women and "infidels" but the very fault line between the bedrock of Human Rights and islam's Sharia swamp.
* This, of course, applies to every "Mishal Husain" out there!
and their Saudi Sharia master Iyad Madani
Islam's two legs: Jihad and Sharia enslavement
Not a single one serious historian can dispute the fact that the origin of islam was a barbaric bloody looting attack on the surrounding world. But out of PC (cowardiness) they may try to avoid the question by all means. And if they dare mentioning Andalus, just tell them that it was the ugliest of all because of the extreme complicity by Jews and Christians about islam's main business idea, slaves. "Tolerance" was a synonym for slave Sharia finance, which is islam's other "peaceful" leg.
Proposing Human Rights is a crime against islam and its Sharia - consider this while reading the below!
The founders of Adala (Justice) Center for Human Rights in Saudi Arabia, represented by Human Rights activists Sadek al-Ramadan applied for a permit to establish the center as a non-governmental foundation. Adala's statement of aims refers to the principles and standards of international humanitarian law. However, it was dismissed "since it is evidently known that many placed ordinances do not comply with the Islamic Shari'a", and Article 7 of Saudi Arabia's Basic Law which states:
"Government in Saudi Arabia derives power from the Holy Quran and the Prophet's tradition."
Here's the motivation:
...as it is also proved that as mentioned in the basic system of the center in the first paragraph of the definition that it is a civil organization that aims to support and spread the culture of human rights in the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia, and also it contradicts with what the first article of the list of organizations and charity institutes where it stated that "it is prohibited to license an organization if its basic system contains provisions that contradict with this list or other systems or the general law or incompatible with societal ethics" , and looking at the goals of the center in plaintiff position we see it has stated the following: 1- Striving to strengthening and spread the culture of human rights and supporting activists and defenders working in the field of rights and coordinate with their efforts. 2- Making the citizens recognize their rights and duties and the importance of independent civil society institutes and insuring the concept of the authority of the law in developing the society, and motivating and supporting them in establishing these institutes and actively participating in them. 3- Defining cases of human rights at rights institutes. 4- Participation in coordinating and evolving the efforts of individuals and groups that adopt defending human rights. 5- Working on building and evolving a basic platform for rights work, and participating in building a reservoir of experience and the necessary personnel. And by looking at the goals of the Human Rights committee issued by royal decision number (207) on 8/8/1426 H., we find that it stated the following: the committee aims to preserve human rights and strengthen it in accordance to international human rights standards in all fields, and spread awareness of it and participating in ensuring its practice in light of the rules of the Islamic dogma (Shari'a).
Some additional background
On December 28, 2009 the unlicensed Civil and Political Rights Association (ACPRA) appealed to King Abdullah in an open letter to order the release from prison of 73-year old, well-known Human Rights activist, Suliman Al-Reshoudi. The letter claimed that Al-Reshoudi, a former judge, is suffering "severe physical and psychological torture." A copy of the letter was circulated by ACPRA via e-mail to embassies in Saudi Arabia and abroad, as well as to members of the press and to Human Rights organizations. The letter has been widely circulated via the internet and received press coverage from Reuters and the BBC but not from any media outlets in Saudi Arabia. END SUMMARY. 2. (SBU) The ACPRA's December 28 open letter to King Abdullah said ACPRA had "confirmed information" that Judge Al-Reshoudi had been subjected to severe physical and psychological torture during his three years in solitary confinement. Most recently, according to the letter, Judge Al-Reshoudi's two feet were tied up with two separate chains, one tying the two feet together, the other tying the feet to the bed frame. During the day, the letter reported, the 73-year old is forced into a sitting position where he cannot relax or lie down and at night his feet are in shackles, depriving him of sleep. The letter described how Judge Al-Reshoudi's wife and two young toddlers "burst into tears" upon seeing him during a recent prison visit. ACPRA believes the treatment is in retaliation for Judge Al-Reshoudi's intention of joining ACPRA and is intended to send a threatening message to other Human Rights activists. 3. (SBU) The letter describes Judge Al-Reshoudi as a widely-known Human Rights defender who had signed political reform petitions demanding a national constitution, rights for freedom of assembly, and the establishment of civil society institutions. It comments that if the Interior Ministry could get away with inflicting "severe brutalities on activists," it could certainly get away with "torturing ordinary Saudis." The letter asked "what kind of message is the Interior Ministry sending to Judge Al-Reshoudi's "young followers who admire his ideas of peaceful activities?" 4. (SBU) The open letter calls for King Abdullah's intervention, challenging him to "prove his genuine intentions" by immediately releasing all political prisoners and bringing those involved in torture (from the Ministry of Interior) to justice. The document names the following political prisoners: Professor Abdulrahman Al-Shomairi; Ali Khosifan Al-Qarni; Mousa Al-Qarni; Professor Saud Al-Hashemi; Fahd Al-Qurashi; Abdulrahman Bin Sadi; Saifaldeen Faisal Al-Sherif; and Mansour Salim Al-Otha. Some of these activists have been detained since February 2007, when internal security police in Jeddah and Medina arrested Isam Basrawi and nine others with allegations that the activists were financing terrorism outside of the KSA. Isam Basrawi was released for health reasons in September 2007. BACKGROUND ON ACPRA ------------------- 5. (SBU) The ACPRA was founded on October 12, 2009 with the objectives of promoting Human Rights awareness in Saudi culture and of educating citizens on basic freedoms as prescribed by the UN Universal Declaration of Human Rights, according to its charter. The ACPRA is not licensed. (Note: Other rights organizations such as the Human Rights First Society, have had their applications for licenses languish for years due to alleged legal shortcomings of either the application or the organization.) 6. (SBU) ACPRA announced its presence as an organization via an open letter to King Abdullah. The organization has a website, which is currently blocked in the KSA, at www.ksarights.org. The eleven founding members of the organization are academics and Human Rights activists, including Professor Abdulkareem Yousef Al-Khathar, Professor of Islamic Jurisprudence at Qassim University; Prof. Abdullah H. Al-Hamid; Fahad Abdulaziz Ali Al-Orani; Fowzan Mohsen Al-Harbi; Easa Hamid Al-Hamid; Mhana Mohammed Al-Faleh; Dr. Mohammad Fahad Al-Qahtani; Mohammad Fahad Almohaisen; Mohammed Saleh Albejadi; and Saud Ahmed Aldoughaither. ACPRA founder Mohammad Al-Qahtani is an Assistant Professor of Economics at the Ministry of Foreign Affairs Institute of Diplomatic Studies and enjoys high visibility, a position that affords him some protection from government harassment. RIYADH 00000069 002.2 OF 002 (although he has been arrested before). COMMENT ------- 7. (SBU) The Embassy cannot corroborate the claims of torture in the ACPRA letter. However, while the Saudi government has made attempts to curb and control torture in Saudi prisons, occasional claims of torture, such as this one, persist. ACPRA's rare open letter was notable for bringing public attention to a matter most Saudis prefer to ignore. That it has thus far been tolerated suggests a willingness on the part of the SAG to expand - ever so slightly - the limits of public debate on such subjects. SMITH
Do the muslim test by asking them if they are against Human Rights. If they are not they are no real muslims, according to OIC and every possible form of Sharia! Don't get surprised if many of them weren't even aware of it.
tags: Samantha Lewthwaite, Mishal Husain, Michael Adebolajo, Iyad Madani, OIC,