|More than a million bikers most of them war veterans|
roar into Washington D.C. to counter the Muslims.
The noon rally, called the Million American March Against Fear took place between 13th and 14th streets in Northwest and was sponsored by the American Muslim Political Action Committee (AMPAC).
Speakers — among them author and Princeton University professor Cornel West — struck mainstream themes, calling for social justice for Muslims while promoting peace and condemning violence. Attendees also held a moment of silence to honour Sept. 11 victims.
Ruby Sous, from Kansas City, stressed that Muslims and American-Muslims stand with America against terrorism.“We want to stand here in solidarity with the American people against hate and violence,” she said.
But other speakers addressed fringe topics, condemning what they called the use of U.S. tax dollars to kill innocent people in the Middle East and advancing conspiracy theories around the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks.
|Million-Muslim-March leaders addressing 25-strong crowd.|
In the background, staggered clusters of motorcycles could be heard riding in the vicinity, but road closures kept the bikers from the immediate area of the rally. The motorcycles were part of the 2 Million Bikers to DC ride held, which drew thousands of bikers from around the country to a hastily arranged event honoring Sept. 11 victims and protesting the Muslim rally.
Isa Hodge, chief of operations for the political action committee behind the Muslim rally, complained that one cluster of riders drove by and revved their engines, disrupting the moment of silence for Sept. 11 victims.
Overall, Mr. Hodge said he was pleased with the turnout. The group had obtained a permit from the National Park Service several months ago for 1,000 people.
Mark Segraves of the NBC affiliate in Washington reported that only “about 25 people,” including activist Cornel West, were at the Muslim march as of 12:30 p.m. In fact, a WND-TV news crew on the scene, preparing to provide live coverage of the event in a webcast, has been unable to locate any of the marchers who were supposed to go from the National Mall to the Supreme Court and the White House.
|Not a million Muslims, just a few reporters and 25 Muslims.|
The name of the “Million Muslim March” was quietly changed to the “Million American March Against Fear” because organizers said the original name proved too “scary.” In fact, The American Muslim Political Action Committee was criticized for scheduling the march on the anniversary of 9/11.
But, organizers insist the name was changed because, “Many non-Muslim Americans are terrified of Muslims, who are portrayed by Hollywood and the US media as fanatical terrorists.” AMPAC also claims, “Muslims, too, live in fear – of being dragged off in the night to Guantanamo and tortured, simply for the crime of being Muslim in the wrong place at the wrong time.”
Organizers refused to change the date of the march, so significant to Americans because of the terrorist attacks by fanatical Muslims 12 years ago, because, “September 11th, 2001 was the beginning of a new era of fear. Since 9/11, Americans have been terrorized by the media.”
“They have been taught to fear their neighbors. They have been inculcated with fear of other religions. They have been brainwashed into fearing people with brown skins, turbans, and foreign accents,” claims AMPAC.
The bikers, meanwhile, have stated their opposition to President Obama’s push to “fundamentally transform” the U.S.
M.D. Rabbi Alam was born November 20, 1974 in Khulna, Bangladesh. He earned a bachelor's degree in biology in 1996, and a bachelor's in political science soon thereafter both at the Bangladesh National University. He then worked for three years as a science teacher in a high school and a divisional police school in Khulna.
In 2000, Alam immigrated to the United States and joined the U.S. Army, where he served on active duty until being honorably discharged in 2005. He then settled in Kansas City, Missouri, where he taught mathematics and personal finance at the Islamic School of Greater Kansas City and the Imagine Renaissance Academy, a charter school.
Alam founded the Missouri Democratic Party Asian-American Caucus (MDPAAC) in 2007. Two years after that, he became national chairman of the U.S. National Democratic Party Asian-American Caucus.
In 2008 MD Alam served as a “satellite campaign manager” for then-presidential candidate Barack Obama. His efforts on Obama's behalf eventually earned Alam an invitation to the White House in December 2011. Alam launched his own political career in 2010.
After losing the Democratic primary for a seat in the Missouri House of Representatives, he ran unopposed for the office of Democratic Party committeeman for Kansas City's 26th Ward, and began serving a two-year term in January 2011. On March 6, 2012, Alam announced that he would run for Missouri secretary of state in the November elections.
|MD Alam's 9-11 Truther-Muslims.|
“Now, I can say this much which is a big yes from my own understanding and own judgement. But there is always other side of the coin. Few question to my readers, Why 9/11 was a official holiday for all jewish people worked in the the WTC (World Trade Center)? Who can tell me how many of the Jewish people died on the 9/11 tragedy? Finally, who can tell me why there was a closed-end security and dog squad was implaced at the lower level of the WTC just a block before the 9/11?"
In a subsequent interview regarding that post, Alam, citing “articles and research” that purportedly buttressed his position, said: “My question was, 'What’s the reason not a single Jew was killed on that day? Was there a single Jew killed on that day?”
Further, Alam declared that commercial airliners, by themselves, could not have toppled the Twin Towers. “I have 100 percent doubts. It doesn’t add up,” he said. “My bottom line is the plane is not solely responsible for destroying the whole building.”
In February 2010, Alam stated that the “catastrophic war on terror is nothing but a horror suffering for us as an immigrant.” He added: “This country, it is true, that when you are not involved in the mainstream, you are nothing but treated yourself as a stranger.”
In a 2009 address to the Islamic Society of Greater Kansas City, for instance, Alam lamented that Al-Arian had been “falsely accused and victimized by [the] war on terror”—even though the latter had already pled guilty to terrorism-related charges by that time.
Notably, a number of Alam's colleagues at MDPAAC are supporters of Viva Palestina, an Islamist organization with close ties to Hamas and Palestinian Islamic Jihad. In addition to his political pursuits, Alam also serves as president of the North American Bangladeshi Association for Bangladesh, a nonprofit organization that works closely with the U.S. Department of Education.
|Million-Muslim-March organizer Bangladeshi MD Rabbi Alam addresses an empty field and|
25 Muslims where a million Muslims were supposed to be on 9-11 in Washington Mall.
Related posts at following links:
9-11 Monstrosity, Free Money, and Pisslamophobia