Radical Islam: What You Need to Know (Unlocking the Truth)
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The booklet concludes with a hope-filled call to join the Fifth Great Awakening spiritual movement sweeping the world today. As America prepares for the 10th anniversary of Sept. Denison cites Ephesians as his reason for including spiritual engagement among suggested strategies for fighting the war on terror.
He asks Christians reading his book to join him in daily prayer that Muslims will find hope in Christ.
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Special Forces raid in Pakistan , and examines the ramifications of bin Laden's death, including whether it was just. Denison briefly touches on basic Muslim beliefs before focusing on the two tenets that distinguish radical Islam. First, extremists contend the West has been attacking Islam since the Crusades and especially by supporting Israel. Since the Qur'an requires Muslims to defend Islam, jihadists believe they are required to attack us.
Second, radical Muslims believe all Westerners are complicit in the ongoing siege of Islam because we elect our leaders and support our military. In their minds, killing us is defending Islam. Faced with this worldview, Denison writes, both Christians and secular Westerners must act. He offers practical ideas on how to handle the threat, including praying for Muslims and supporting Christians from Muslim backgrounds. Chapter 1 on bin Laden and his death, along with Dr.
Denison's cultural commentary subscription, are available at www. James C.complex-ocenka.ru/scripts/gainesville/xuho-udalenie-anketi-znakomstva.php
'Radical Islam: What You Need to Know' Released Nationwide
The twenty-three-year-old did so well in high school that he had the option to choose the education of his desire at the expense of the Danish state. Denmark provides all students with a small monthly scholarship and universities are free. It has been less than a year since he became seriously interested in Syria and jihad. I could feel it on my body. Nine months ago, Abu Tareq started to practice Islam with more devotion.
He was raised in a Muslim family, but was not invested in religion until this past year, when he started praying on his own and avoiding alcohol and women. As peaceful as the Brabrand Lake might seem, the Scandinavian summer light blurring its shades of green and blue, this is the place where several ISIS destinies crossed. Victor Kristensen, the first Danish suicide bomber, visited the same area, as did Abu Hamzeh, another twenty-three-year-old who grew up near the lake in Brabrand.
According to ISIS fighters and supporters, the group trains inexperienced foreign fighters in camps for six months and gives them obligatory Islamic education before they release them to the battlefield.
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They have departments for Islamic education, for media, for humanitarian aid, electricity and roads. Now, Abu Tareq continued, he is committed to the fight.
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Despite men like Abu Tareq, it would be irresponsible to make sweeping statements about immigrant communities in Denmark. It is very clear that most second-generation immigrants are not attracted to Islamic militant groups. Their level of integration in society may be a factor, but there is no steadfast rule. You have rights. Both men grew up in mostly Danish neighborhoods, have an education from the local technical school and work as painters. For Sakr, a young handyman who is also trying to build a career as a rapper, it was Islam that guided him toward integration.
On the other end of the spectrum, I recently met Abu Malik in Aarhus. Malik is a nineteen-year-old Dane of Arab descent who was recently released from jail. Now he is saving money for a ticket to Syria. One of the questions that European authorities are pondering is whether visiting Syria will further fuel feelings of alienation, or whether the reality of seeing violence firsthand will be a wakeup call. Abu Tareq admitted that the violence he witnessed has changed him. The attraction is to be a part of the war in Syria, to be seen as active and cool.
The Danish police in the Aarhus area are recognized in Europe for their efficient reintegration approach. Young men who have fought for militant groups might face criminal charges when they return. But authorities aim to reintegrate others who have done only humanitarian work or studied Islam in Syria, even if they have been with militant groups. The destiny of Abu Hamzeh, the twenty-three-year-old Danish-Arab who is in Raqqa and wants to stay there, might offer a few clues as to why.
The cartoons were published in the Danish newspaper Jyllands-Posten in , setting off an international outrage. This direction still exists, but it has been joined by a militant Salafism that glorifies fighters like Osama bin Laden. Salafists are members of a movement within Islam that take their name from the term salaf , used to identify the earliest Muslims.
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Adherents believe they provide the epitome of Islamic practice. Salafist Muslims have been in Denmark since the s, said Hee, but the new militant Salafism preached by radicals implies that in order to be a good Muslim, you cannot be passive. If you are a good Muslim, you have to go and fight. But Abu Tareq is not focused on coming back to Denmark. For now, his sights are set on Syria.
He tilted his head a bit to avoid golden flickers in his hazelnut eyes. My friends tell me they want to go to the front line. We humans are far more complex than the news headlines and clickbait would have you believe.
Let the Narratively newsletter be your guide. Love this Narratively story? Sign up for our Newsletter. Send us a story tip. Become a Patron. Follow us. My dad was one of the only people with a good-for-life, go-anywhere American Airlines pass. Then they took it away.
This is the true story of having—and losing—a superpower. O n March 10, , a case was filed in the U. Rothstein v. American Airlines, Inc. For my father, it was a last-ditch effort to save his life.
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In the early s, American rolled out AAirpass, a prepaid membership program that let very frequent flyers purchase discounted tickets by locking in a certain number of annual miles they presumed they might fly in advance. My something-year-old father, having been a frequent flyer for his entire life, purchased one. In , amidst a lucrative year as a Bear Stearns stockbroker, my father became one of only a few dozen people on earth to purchase an unlimited, lifetime AAirpass.
A quarter of a million dollars gave him access to fly first class anywhere in the world on American for the rest of his life. He flew so much it paid for itself. Other times, I remember calling his office to find out what country he was in. For several years, the revenues department at American had been monitoring my father and other AAirpass holders to see how much their golden tickets were costing the airline in lost revenue.
My father was one of several lifetime, unlimited AAirpass holders American claimed had breached their contracts. A few months later, my father sued American for breaking their deal, and more importantly, taking away something integral to who he was. They fought out of court for years. The story became front-page news. The LA Times. The New York Post. Fox News. A slew of online outlets. The obvious story is that my father was a decadent jet-setter who either screwed or got screwed by American; depends on your take.