“Convert to Islam” stand at German Christmas market

Islam

I’m dreaming of a Brown Christmas

Just like the ones we never knew

With warm Gluhwein, and dead bodies lying,

In the snow, after the death trucks have come through.

 

Germany is famous for its Christmas markets where charming stalls offer their guests the traditional delights of mulled wine and potato fritters. But in newly diversified Germany, other options are now available too. When celebrating Christ’s birth, you never know when you might feel the sudden urge to convert to Islam, or find out more about it. Thankfully, that option has now been thoughtfully provided at Rüdesheim Christmas market.

Not everyone is happy about it, though. Apparently, the event organiser, Peter Rehwald has been subjected to a tirade of insults from unhappy locals. Tempers are running so high that the mayor now fears for the security of the market. The Muslims running the stand, from the Ahmadiyya community, often described as the “good Muslims”, have been asked to voluntarily discontinue their participation. They are unapologetic, however, and have so far refused.

Source

 

 

3 Comments

  1. The Amadiya are not Islam-lite: they regard the Koran and Hadiths, as do all Moslems, as their core texts; they say, to ignorant non-Moslems, that they do not believe in violent Jihad in the present times because they hope to lull the non-Moslems into a state of acceptance of Islam. The Amadiyas are regarded as heretics by other Moslems because they have an additional ‘prophet’ as well as Mohamed. The fact that they are insulting Christians by proselytising their taqiyya should have brought the closing down of their stand as religious affront and the Christians in that town should demand it and be quite unrelenting.

    Like

  2. Another “sleeper” group of Muslims is the Baha’i. Their claim is that Baha’u’allah is the second coming of Isa (muslim jesus). They claim to be the New World Order religion and the 4th “abrahamic religion”. Baha’i are the originators of the idea of “interfaith dialogue”.

    Like

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out /  Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s