“Until we are able to determine and understand this problem [Islam] and the dangerous threat it poses, our country cannot be the victims of horrendous attacks by people that believe only in jihad, and have no sense of reason or respect for human life.” (Donald Trump – December 8, 2015 – following the San Bernardino jihad attack of December 2, 2015)
Had enough, yet? I’ve had more than my fill of Muslims making violent threats, carrying out their violent threats, killing non-Muslims in the way of Allah, lying through their teeth about what their so-called “religion of peace” really teaches (give me a break) and complaining when the U.S. government rarely takes an action to protect some American citizen (in this case Donald Trump) from death by jihad.
WND.com today reports that an Egyptian (surprised?) student who is enrolled in an American flight school has threatened to kill Donald Trump and is “facing deportation” (don’t get too excited about that yet, loves) for doing so. He’s all lawyered up, claiming by and through his attorney, who has a Muslim name, that his threat is but one of many and this is no reason to get all worked up and throw him out of the country. Further, he just got caught up in the rhetoric of this heated political campaign. Everyone does it, right? If we don’t like something someone says, we say we’re going to kill him. From WND:
An Egyptian flight-school student is facing deportation after threatening to kill Donald Trump.
Secret Service agents gave Emadeldin Elsayed, 23, a visit in Los Angeles, California, after he said a life sentence in prison would be worth it if he succeeded in assassinating the Republican presidential front-runner. He was arrested shortly afterward when his visa was revoked.
Those words are eerily reminiscent of the jihadist Mohammed Bouyeri, who assassinated film-maker Theo Van Gogh in 2004 in The Netherlands:
“I did what I did purely out my beliefs,” the 27-year-old Muslim told judges after entering court clutching a Quran. “I want you to know that I acted out of conviction and not that I took his life because he was Dutch or because I was Moroccan and felt insulted…“If I ever get free, I would do it again,” he said.”
But, I’ve digressed. Back to the issue at hand – Donald Trump’s would-be assassin’s statement following his arrest:
“It’s just a stupid post. You can find thousands of these every hour on Facebook and the media,” Elsayed told the Associated Press Thursday from jail in Orange. “I don’t know why would they think I am a threat to the national security of the United States just because of a stupid post.”
It’s just a stupid post. I can answer that question, Emadeldin. You, sir, are a threat to our national security. After twenty years’ experience in law enforcement I know that when someone threatens to kill someone, especially when the person making the threat is fully capable of carrying out that threat, it should be taken seriously.
Elsayed’s comments ignore the fact that 9/11 hijackers Mohammed Atta and Marwan Al-Shehhi attended flight school in Venice, Florida, prior to the 2001 terror attacks in New York, Washington and Pennsylvania. The al-Qaida attacks killed 2,973 victims.
The student’s comments also come three months after the Dec. 2, 2015, massacre in San Bernardino, California, by killers Syed Rizwan Farook, 28, and his wife Tashfeen Malik, 27. Their day of Islamic terror claimed the lives of 14 and wounded 21.
Elsayed’s attorney, Hani Bushra, said her client’s assassination threat was the equivalent of blowing off political steam.
“It seems like the government was not able to get a criminal charge to stick on him, so they used the immigration process to have him leave the country,” Bushra told AP. “The rhetoric is particularly high in this election, and I just feel he got caught up in the middle.”