If you are still doubting that Shariah (Muslim Law) has successfully infiltrated America’s legal system, here’s a link to a December 12, 2015 report at Dubai’s Gulf News which should catch your attention.
Muslim attorney Carolyn Walker-Diallo won election to the bench of New York’s 7th Municipal District Court. She apparently refused to take her oath of office on a Bible. She is a Muslim. Ergo, Judge Walker-Diallo was sworn into office on a Quran.
The clash in ideology between Muslim Law (represented by the Quran) and American Constitutional law makes this a vertigo-inducing event.
How one can seriously swear to defend and uphold the Constitution of The United States and the laws of the City and State of New York, while holding one’s hand upon Islam’s supreme book of law (which commands that all non-Muslims be converted to Islam, subdued or slain), is beyond my abilities to comprehend.
And how whoever officiated at the swearing-in could conduct the ceremony demonstrates an abject ignorance of Islam.
Something is very wrong here. There is a hopelessly irreconcilable conflict between the ideological bases for the entire ceremony. Yet, it happened. Perhaps Orwell’s mind could have dealt with this most extreme application of double-think. The whole idea surpasses my powers of reason.
Interestingly, I have yet to find a report of this event in the American mainstream press.
Here is Dubai’s Gulf News report verbatim:
Dubai: Amidst Donald Trump’s rabid vitriol that all Muslims should be banned from entering the United States, there was hope: a Black Muslim woman took oath as a judge in Brooklyn, swearing on the Quran.
Carolyn Walker-Diallo was sworn in as a civil judge for the 7th Municipal District at the Brooklyn Burough Hall, New York, after being elected last month.
Walker-Diallo began her legal career as a litigation associate at Milbank, Tweed, Hadley and McCloy LLP, according to her website.
She says she saw her parents play a proactive role in the East New York and Cypress Hills communities. Walker-Diallo walked the family’s path of “being the change we want to see in the world” when she assumed charge of a community-based non-profit, named after her father, The George Walker Jr Community Coalition, Inc.
She combined her passion for the law and for the community by creating the East New York Youth Court, which trains youth aged 13-18 to serve as judges, attorneys, clerks, bailiffs and jurors in real cases involving their peers.
Thanks to WND.com for the link to the original report.