«Let’s face it, it’s not that bad here, it’s not the Spanish Inquisition, let’s not hyperventilate.»

Abdal Hakim Murads miniforedrag har tittelen «Mercy of Diversity» og diskuterer multikulturalisme fra et islamsk ståsted, motstand mot multikulturalisme og særlig motstand mot muslimsk praksis, og hvordan vi – som muslimer – best kan besvare slik motstand. Irfa’ bi lathi hiya ahsan, endre til det bedre. 13 gode minutter:

 

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4 kommentarer om “«Let’s face it, it’s not that bad here, it’s not the Spanish Inquisition, let’s not hyperventilate.»

  1. Multkulturalisme essensialiseres individer inn i grupper/bås. Jeg anbefaler deg å lese Kenan Maliks kriitkk av multikulturalismen som er edruelig og ikke høyrepopulistisk. Multikulturalismen og identitetspolitikken som følger med har feilet storsamfunnet som en helhet dette inkluderer minoritetene selv.

    «A truly plural society would be one in which citizens have full freedom to pursue their different values or practices in private, while in the public sphere all citizens would be treated as political equals whatever the differences in their private lives. Today, however, pluralism has come to mean the very opposite. The right to practice a particular religion, speak a particular language, follow a particular cultural practice is seen as a public good rather than a private freedom. Different interest groups demand to have their ‘differences’ institutionalised in the public sphere. And to enforce such a vision we have to call in the Thought Police.»

    http://www.kenanmalik.com/essays/against_mc.html

  2. You should visit here often, Mohamed. Good link on identity politics. I’m going to read your blog now. I wonder where Somalieren stands on this? Not the Spanish inquisition yet? lol

  3. Latest on multiculturalism from Nytimes (Those dutch again!):
    http://www.nytimes.com/2011/08/14/world/europe/14dutch.html?ref=europe

    My video links. This is going to confuse y’all. Mwalimu is someone most of you have never heard of. Mandela is the prominent African leader that even Michelle Obama visits for photo ops. However, Mandela stands on the shoulders of Mwalimu. I listen to Mwalimu’s speeches with a broad smile. He was charismatic, witty and a visionary. In the following he talks about constitutionalism and democracy – a lesson in civic responsibilities that every schoolchild (or leader) in Africa should be taught:

    Delivered in eloquent kiswahili 🙂

    kaburu is the swahili word for apartheid.

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