Want Pro-Muhammad Billboards In Your City? It’s Happening, Check It Out
When it comes to the “religion of peace,” most people realize that the same religion is responsible for the ongoing genocide of Christians in the Middle East, terrorist attacks across the globe, and an evil cult of followers who are trying to make Islam dominate the world. With that in mind, would you want pro-Muhammad billboards in your neighborhood? — Because it’s happening, and there’s nothing you can do to stop it.
Reuters reports that the Islamic Circle of North America, which claims to be a Muslim education group, has been placing the billboards around the country in an effort to present the religion as a faith that embraces love. Already, the signs have been placed in cities in California, New Jersey, Florida, and other locations throughout the country, and the group plans on expanding its reach in the coming months with more signs in other major metropolises.
“We thought a proper approach would be to actually educate the larger public about his personality, which exemplifies love and brotherhood,” said Waqas Syed, ICNA Deputy Secretary General.
The billboards include messages such as “Kindness is the mark of faith,” “Muhammad believed in peace, social justice, women’s rights,” and a real doozy which read, “Looking for the answers in Life? Discover Muhammad.” In total, the ICNA plans to put up over 100 of the signs around the nation, which they say are an attempt to try to counter the anti-Islamic sentiment in the country following the Charlie Hebdo attacks in Paris earlier this year, and coincidentally, the first ones went up just days after the attack in Garland, Texas held by Pamela Geller, where two terrorists were killed after opening fire on police.
As you can imagine, not everyone is happy about having these signs up in their communities, and it’s hard to blame them after knowing the many atrocities committed in Muhammad’s name, not to mention that members of Islamic groups such as CAIR have stated they would like to see Sharia law implemented in America.
“You should be able to practice your own faith, but I don’t necessarily agree with trying to convert people from the streets,” 23-year-old Tyler Coltelli of New Jersey said.
The ICNA has tried similar campaigns in the past. In fact, two years ago, the group drew heavy criticism after likening Mohammad to Jesus Christ. In 2012, the group also ran a pro-Sharia campaign in which they attempted to “clarify” Islamic law to Americans. More