Muslims gone wild here in Texas September 22, 2015Posted by Tantumblogo in asshatery, Dallas Diocese, disaster, Ecumenism, error, foolishness, General Catholic, horror, paganism, pr stunts, rank stupidity, scandals, Society, unbelievable BS.
It got little media coverage, but a muslim man went a bit nuts and burst into an East Texas church claiming he was going to “slay infidels.” For reasons that are not entirely clear, he did not follow through with his attack. He was later apprehended:
Authorities say a man who was arrested for making threats against an East Texas church, allegedly did so citing God as the reason for his actions.
On Sunday at 2:10 p.m., the Cherokee County Sheriff’s Office received a call from the Corinth Church located on FM 346 near Lake Palestine.
The caller said an unknown black male was wearing a camouflage helmet, camo pants, tactical vest and boots entered the church around 2:00 p.m. The caller also stated they could see what appeared to be a pistol in his pocket. The man was later identified as Rasheed Abdul Aziz, 40, of Flint.
According to the Cherokee County Sheriff’s Office, witnesses said the suspect appeared distressed and stated he was a man of Islam, and that God had told him to “slay infidels.” Several parishioners brought Aziz into a room away from others at the church while another person called the Sheriff’s Office.
Before law enforcement arrived at the scene, Aziz left the church and headed north on FM 346 into Smith County. Cherokee County Sheriff’s Office notified Smith County and Cherokee County deputies remained in the area in an attempt to locate Aziz, who was not found……..
……At around 8:20 p.m. Smith County reported they had Aziz in custody, resulting from a call they responded to on Beautiful Hills Drive in Flint, Texas. According to the Smith Count Sheriff’s Office, the suspect was found inside thte Pine Trail Shores subdivision.
Aziz was arrested with an illegally-acquired Taurus 9mm pistol and what appears to be at least two 12-rounds magazines and 70 rounds of ammunition.
Of course, the media ran away from this “jihadists gone wild” story, quite contrary to both their coverage of an insane attack on a black church in Charleston earlier this summer.
It is also quite opposite of the fawning, deferential coverage given to a 14 y/o muslim male here in Irving, TX, who was arrested after bringing what he called a “home made clock” to school. School officials who called the police, and police who arrested him, have been lambasted from one end of the country to the other for their supposed bigotry and meanness, but if the bomb had been real, and they not responded, they would have been even more pilloried, and rightly so. Regarding all that hubbub about the boy’s alleged scientific curiosity and brilliance: the “home made” clock was just a disassembled alarm 80s vintage Radio Shack model, and hardly an original creation. The link tells the story in detail, as does this video:
So not only did the kid just take an old alarm clock out of its plastic case and call it an “invention” (which might be expected from a bright 7 or 8 year old, but a 14 year old?!?), he added other wires and features to make it look more threatening. Like a “device.” A potentially explosive device.
This whole flap is smelling more and more to me like a set up from the beginning. His father is a long-time rabble-rouser and frequent candidate for the presidency of Sudan. They have been politically active here in the US. For crying out loud, his father’s trucking company is named “Twin Towers Transportation,” an obvious cheap shot and deliberately provocative name. Irving is of course my hometown and also a city that imposed restrictions on a nascent sharia law court, one of the first of its kind in the US. I have to wonder if this incident wasn’t a bit of fabricated agitprop to help smear Irving as an anti-muslim town and undermine the city’s stand against the sharia law court. It would hardly be the first time we’ve seen astroturf and kabuki theater like this.
As Paul Harvey used to say, now you know the rest of the story.