In another post earlier today you stated, "I'm forever amazed at those who will commit their lives to the overseas aspirations of politicians and warmongers. Every American is expected to protect the USA, but those of us who have refused service are paving the way to a more peaceful world. We have to make the politicians and warmongers know that we will not follow orders that lead to foreign invasions for special interest groups (i.e., AIPAC and corporations)."
I concur with the above statement.
Now your stating, "an American's loyalty must be with the USA first ... if not, they should be forced to leave our nation."
I'm confused. Since the USA is a warmongering nation, how can you be loyal to it and not be obliged to fight their wars. Shouldn't you be "forced to leave our nation"?
What am I missing?
On 05/31/2011 05:56 AM, plainolamerican wrote:
when muslims, like jews and other ethnic groups, prove that their patriotism for the country that they swear an oath to and live in is more important than their religion, ethnicity or nation of origin, then, and only then, will they stop being suspect an American's loyalty must be with the USA first ... if not, they should be forced to leave our nation choose sides carefully On May 31, 7:10 am, MJ <micha...@america.net> wrote:The Real Cause of Muslim TerrorismPosted byStephan Kinsellaon May 30, 2011 02:51 PM According to Britain's Foreign Office, it's not irrational aspects of modern Islam or Anglo-American imperialism or murder of Muslim civilians but, of course, "racism." As noted in a Sunday Daily Mailarticle, "Wish you Waziristan: The bizarre Foreign Office video designed to stop young Muslims becoming extremists":The Foreign Office has been accused of wasting taxpayers' money on an animated film designed to stop Muslim teenagers from becoming Islamic extremists.Officials have spent about £33,000 on Wish You Waziristan, a cautionary tale of two young British Muslim brothers who decide to join a group of Islamic fighters on the Afghanistan-Pakistan border.But critics, including members of the Muslim community, have questioned the wisdom of the film, which has been branded naive and simplistic.The cartoon, which combines computer game-style graphics and teenage street slang, opens with a failed attempt by the brothers to launch a grenade from a mountain-top in the Waziristan re gion of Pakistan.It then switches into flashback mode and viewers learn how the pair got to an extremists' training camp from their home in Britain.The story is told from the point of view of the unnamed younger brother, who has little time for the cause and has agreed to become involved only out of respect for his older brother Abu.Abu's journey on the road to extremism begins when he is just 11 years old and he and two white friends are targeted by racists while they are playing football on a beach.The brothers are then shown watching a series of training videos featuring Osama Bin Laden before joining the fighters in Waziristan.***Following the failure of the grenade-launching mission, the brothers return to the UK, only to be arrested. The film ends with Abu writing to his brother asking for forgiveness.What bizarre state propaganda. I could not find the original video on YouTube; apparently it was taken down due to the controversy; but one SkyNews report about it, showin g clips from it, is below.http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=kcxlEDGv4GY&feature=player_embedded