What They're NOT Telling You About Sweden

Sweden has legalized the ISIS flag and is now offering returning jihadists welfare and housing.

Will it become the first European country in the 21st century to be declared an Islamic Caliphate?

I talk to ‘The Angry Foreigner’ - a Bosnian immigrant living in Sweden - about how mass Muslim immigration has changed the country.

  • firebombs heard everyday
  • rapes are are weekly occurrence
  • Saudi Arabia is funding Mosques and sending extremists to radicalize the muslim population
  • a wheel-chair bound woman was gang-raped and the MSM said “she didn’t fight back hard enough” when a protest broke out to defend the woman, the leftist feminists came out and accused the people of being “intolerant racist neo-nazis”

The fact that Sweden legalize the ISIS flag just to please the Muslims, is fucking horrifying. Their leaders are basically telling their people that they’ve lost their National identity and are now a refuge camp for potential terrorist cells. You stupid SJWs and feminists can’t blame anyone for being Islamophobic now. You claim to hate rape culture, when supporting these so called “peaceful” Muslims, have tricked you into supporting an actual rape culture known as Islam a.k.a. ISIS. This is why nobody takes you all seriously.  

Following the feminist/SJW ‘logic’ - Should we legalize jew burning to not offend skinheads?

It’s 3am, and I’m buying a Diet Snapple at my local corner store before calling it a night. I’m on line, waiting for the cashier to come back, and in front of me is a man of Middle Eastern decent, maybe in his 50’s, and two guys that are clearly drunk. I’m minding my own business when one of the guys tapped the Middle Eastern man on the shoulder and said “I hope you’re real fucking proud of what your people did in Paris tonight, you sandnigger motherfucker”. I’m in complete and utter shock of what I just heard but the Middle Eastern man just ignored it, as if this wasn’t the first time today someone’s harassed him. I’m trying to be a typical New Yorker and keep to myself when the other friend said “I can’t wait for Trump to become President and sends your Muslim ass back to Syria” at which point I politely say “guys, how about we leave the gentleman alone and let’s just buy our sodas and chips”. Of course the response from them was “fuck you this has nothing to do with you”. Biting my tongue, I try to keep calm but the guys continue their racist harassment of the guy as we’re waiting for the cashier to come back from wherever the hell he was. After listening to another 20 to 30 seconds of them accusing him of being a terrorist, the Middle Eastern man turns around and he looks like he’s about to respond with angry words that would escalate the situation. Before he could say anything, I don’t know if it was just my instincts to redirect everyone’s attention, but without thinking I quickly and stupidly shouted out “hey do you guys like Korean food?!?” (I just came back from K-Town) and the two of them look at me and were like “huh?”. So I just go “so here… I have leftover Korean BBQ, it’s really good. How about I give it to you and I’ll also buy you your sodas. All that I ask for in exchange is for you to leave the guy alone and we all just go about our night.” Immediately after I said what I said, in my head I’m like “wtf did I just do??”… but wow, it actually worked! The cashier came back the second they said “okay, deal”, I paid $10 for their sodas and snacks and they left the store with some parting words for the Middle Eastern guy.
What happened next is why I still can’t sleep. Once those guys left, the man looked at me, started to cry, and softly said “thank you… thank you”. I just came to him and we hugged each other and I started to cry with him, as if I could feel his pain from the constant racial abuse he faces daily - all because he’s Muslim. He offered to pay me back and cover my drink, I told him to just pay it forward when it’s his turn to help someone. We shook hands and before leaving I told him “Asalamu alaykum” (peace be upon you). Impressed and with a smile, he responds “Wa alaikum salaam” (and upon you, peace).
I’m sharing this story with you guys because I think it’s important to note that the goal of ISIS and other radical Islamic terrorist groups is to disrupt our way of life by creating a viscious cycle of hate that breeds xenophobia in our society, leading to further disenfranchisement amongst many in the Muslim community, which creates fresh recruits for the “Caliphate”. I’m telling you now that the best way to say “fuck you ISIS” is by breaking that very cycle of hate - through acts of kindness and love.
If you see your fellow man being abused, stick up for them. I know what I did tonight was a small act, but compound this message of love to 100 people, then 1,000 people, then 10,000 people, then 100,000 people, and then a million people and then an entire society - maybe that’s the real sustainable strategy in beating ISIS, Al-Qaeda, the Taliban…
So do the right thing and confront evil with love and please, send your thoughts and prayers to those in Paris.
Btw, the cashier must have felt crazy awkward seeing two grown men crying in front of his register lol… Peace be upon you all.
—  Gary Reloj

The Book of Ingenious Devices (in Arabic, literally: “The Book of Tricks”) was a large illustrated work on mechanical devices, including automata, published in 850 by the three Iranian brothers known as the Banu Musa. They worked in the House of Wisdom in Baghdad, Iraq, during the Abbasid Caliphate. The book described about one hundred devices and how to use them.

Fall in Love with the Real Thing


In another ayah, God says:

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“But you prefer the worldly life, while the Hereafter is better and more enduring.” (87:16-17)

The Real version is better in quality (خَيْرٌ) and better in quantity (أَبْقَىٰ). No matter how great what we love in this life is, it will always have some deficiency, in both quality (imperfections) and quantity (temporary).

This is not to say that we cannot have or even love things of this life. As believers we are told to ask for good in this life and the next. But it is like the toy car and the real car. While we could have or even enjoy the toy car, we realize the difference. We understand fully that there is a lesser model (dunya: coming from the root word ‘daniya’, meaning ‘lower’) and there is the Real model (hereafter).

~ Yasmin Mogahed

A Christian Holocaust is in our mist. We are actually calling this a Christian genocide… Day by day, it is getting worse and worse. More children are being beheaded. Mothers are being raped and killed. Fathers are being hung. Right now, 300,000 Christians are fleeing Iraq and living in neighboring cities.
—  Mark Arabo, national spokesman for “Ending Genocide in Iraq,” spoke with CNN about the decimation of the Christian community by ISIS in Iraq.

She shook her head, though her shoulders trembled and her nails dug into her palms. “You are ridiculous, Khalid Ibn al-Rashid. I am just one girl. You are the Caliph of Khorasan, and you have a responsability to a kingdom.”

“If you are just one girl, I am just one boy.”

Shahrzad closed her eyes, unable to hold the fierce light in his gaze. 

 T H E WRATH A N D THE D A W N by renée ahdieh


Assalamu’alaikum wa rahmatullahi wa barakatuhu,

Alhamdulillah. To all those who have been on a look out and been sending messages to know about me, jazakumullahu khayran for all your concern but this is what took my time away for almost a month, my new book, “The Caliphates- A Coloring Book”

I’ve been silent for almost a month now as I was busy working on it from the very first stages of research to the proof reading to reviewing it up to the production, publication and delivery of the books. Alhamdulillah for everything.

I know I have been late on announcing it on my tumblr, but yes, this book includes some of the stories of the Sahabah RA and the Caliphates that came after the Ar Rashidun. This book focuses on the four major caliphates, which were Ar Rashidun, Umayyad, Abbasid and the Ottoman. It also includes the basic knowledge about Islam and the five pillars of Islam.

It is indeed a product of my love both for art and history.

The Coloring book is now available for purchase, you can visit this link to know more about it.

It ships worldwide but visit the link to know if there is a distributor nearest you. in sha Allah.

“As the Islamic art scene has slowly shifted itself from paper and canvas based forms to the digital landscape, this attempts to retain the values which the elderly folk once used to relate themselves to. Indeed all praises to Allah, I am in absolute awe and will be ever thankful to all those involved in producing this one-of-a-kind publication. May Allah accept it from everyone. Ameen.” 

- Zohayma Montañer

Please share and tag your friends who would love to have this! in sha Allah


In the early 800s in Baghdad, there was an illustrious center of knowledge called – unimaginatively – the House of Wisdom. Baghdad was already a trade center, and the money from that helped pay some of the brightest minds in the Arabic world to sit around and be brilliant. al-Khwarizmi was one such. While there, he produced his most famous work The Book of Restoring and Balancing. In it, he explains how to solve complex mathematical equations by a method he called al-jabr, Arabic for “reunion of broken parts.” When translated into Latin: algebra. al-Khwarizmi’s name, when his book was translated to Latin three centuries later, was rendered as Algorismus. Seem familiar? al-Khwarizmi’s name in its original form also means “algebra” in Arabic, which seems fair since he pretty much invented it.
10 Facts About The Arab Enslavement Of Black People Not Taught In Schools - Atlanta Black Star
The Number of People Enslaved The number of people enslaved by Muslims has been a hotly debated topic, especially when the millions of Africans forced from
By A Moore

1) Arab Slave Trade Not Limited To Africa or Skin Color

One of the biggest differences between the Arab slave trade and European slaving was that the Arabs drew slaves  from all racial groups. During the eighth and ninth centuries of the Fatimid Caliphate, most of the slaves were Europeans (called Saqaliba), captured along European coasts and during wars.Aside from those of African origins, people from a wide variety of regions were forced into Arab slavery, including Mediterranean people; Persians; people from the Caucasus mountain regions (such as Georgia, Armenia and Circassia) and parts of Central Asia and Scandinavia;  English, Dutch and Irish; and Berbers from North Africa.Some historians estimate that between A.D. 650 and 1900, 10 to 20 million people were enslaved by Arab slave traders. Others believe over 20 million enslaved Africans alone had been delivered through the trans-Sahara route alone to the Islamic world.

Dr. John Alembellah Azumah in his 2001 book, The Legacy of Arab-Islam in Africa estimates that over 80 million Black people more died en route.

2) Arab Enslavers Practiced Genetic Warfare

The Arab slave trade typically dealt in the sale of castrated male slaves. Black boys between the age of 8 and 12 had their scrotums and penises completely amputated to prevent them from reproducing. About six of every 10 boys  bled to death during the procedure, according to some sources, but the high price brought by eunuchs on the market made the practice profitable.

Some men were castrated to be eunuchs in domestic service and the practice of neutering male slaves was not limited to only Black males. “The calipha in Baghdad at the beginning of the 10th Century had 7,000 black eunuchs and 4,000 white eunuchs in his palace,” writes author Ronald Segal in his 2002 book, Islam’s Black Slaves: The Other Black Diaspora.

3) Arab Slave Trade Inspired Arab Racism Toward Blacks

It’s important to note that Arab is not a racial classification;  an Arab is almost like an American in that people classified as Arab today could be Caucasian (white people), Asiatic or even Arabized Africans. In the beginning there was some level of mutual respect between the Blacks and the more lighter skinned Arabs. However,  as Islam and the demand for enslaved Blacks grew, so did racism toward Africans.

As casual association with Black skin and slave began to be established, racist attitudes towards Blacks began to manifest in Arabic language and literature. The word for slave – Abid – became a colloquialism for African. Other words such as Haratin express social inferiority of Africans.

4) Arab Enslavers Targeted Women For Rape

The eastern Arab slave trade dealt primarily with African women, maintaining a ratio of two women for each man. These women and young girls were used by Arabs and other Asians as concubines and menials.

A Muslim slaveholder was entitled by law to the sexual enjoyment of his slave women. Filling the harems of wealthy Arabs, African women bore them a host of children.

This abuse of African women would continue for nearly 1, 200 years.

5) Arab Slave Trade Ushered in The European Slave Trade

The Arab slave trade in the 19th century was economically tied to the European trade of Africans. New opportunities of exploitation were provided by the transatlantic slave trade and this sent Arab slaver’s into overdrive.

The Portuguese (on the Swahili coast) profited directly and were responsible for a boom in the Arab trade. Meanwhile on the West African coast, the Portuguese found Muslim merchants entrenched along the African coast as far as the Bight of Benin. These European enslavers found they could make considerable amounts of gold transporting enslaved Africans from one trading post to another, along the Atlantic coast.

6) The Arab Slave Trade Sparked One of The Largest Slave Rebellions in History

The Zanj Rebellion took place near the city of Basra, located in present-day southern Iraq, over a period of fifteen years (A.D. 869–883). The insurrection is believed to have involved enslaved Africans (Zanj) who had originally been captured from the African Great Lakes region and areas further south in East Africa.

Basran landowners had brought several thousand East African Zanj people into southern Iraq to drain the salt marshes in the east. The landowners forced the Zanj, who generally spoke no Arabic, into heavy slave labor and provided them with only minimal subsistence. The harsh treatment sparked an uprising that grew to involve over 500,000 enslaved and free men who were imported from across the Muslim empire.

7) Arab Enslavers Avoided Teaching Islam to Blacks to Justify Enslaving Them

According to some historians,  Islam prohibited freeborn Muslims from being enslaved, so it was not in the interest for Arab slavers to convert enslaved Africans to the religion. Since converting enslaved Africans to Muslim would grant them more rights and reduce the potential reservoir of people to enslave, propagators of Islam often revealed a cautious attitude toward proselytizing Africans.

Still, if an African converted to Islam he was not guaranteed freedom nor did it confer freedom to their children. Only children of slaves or non-Muslim prisoners of war could become slaves, never a freeborn Muslim.

8) The Time Period 

The Arab slave trade was the longest yet least discussed of the two major slave trades. It began in seventh century as Arabs and other Asians poured into northern and eastern Africa under the banner of Islam. The Arab trade of Blacks in Southeast Africa predates the European transatlantic slave trade by 700 years. Some scholars say the Arab slave trade continued in one form or another up until the 1960s, however, slavery in Mauritania was criminalized as recently as August 2007.

9) The Arab Slave Trade Allowed More Upward Mobility Than the European Slave Trade

Upward mobility within the ranks of Arab slaves was not rare. Tariq ibn Ziyad – who conquered Spain and whom Gibraltar was named after – was a slave of the emir of Ifriqiya, Musa bin Nusayr, who gave him his freedom and appointed him a general in his army.

Son of an enslaved Ethiopian mother, Antarah ibn Shaddād, also known as Antar, was an Afro-Arabic man who was originally born into slavery. He eventually became a well-known poet and warrior. Extremely courageous in battle, historians have dubbed him the “father of knighthood … [and] chivalry” and “the king of heroes.”

*Side Note: 

Clearly this is a history that people like to sweep under the rug. We need to talk about this. However, what I don’t appreciate is this shaming narrative that people who weren’t directly affected by this history like to through at the victims of this history simply because they are having a hard time reconciling this history. This seems to be this desire to put the sole blame on Islam. Islam is a faith, its ideology, stop blaming the actions of these people on the faith. I only bring this up because whenever we discuss this topic there are people who are out here saying really hateful things towards certain figures in my religion. It’s like why are you being nasty? Why you being Islamophobic?  I’m aware of this history, but it doesn’t change my values, beliefs in my faith, and I hold those who committed these acts accountable. 

Did they use Islam to oppress  Africans? 


Did they use Islam to enslave Africans?


Did they force people through violence to convert Africans to Islam? 


Is Arab Supremacy a thing? 


I’m not denying these facts.

However, I’m not here for the people who use this to deliberately mock, and tear apart Africans who practice Islam, however they came to practice it, and are victims of this history. 

I’m not here for shaming, blaming, tearing apart of Black people for something they are the victims of. 

It’s like shaming, and mocking Black Christians for becoming Christian, and taking the social characteristics of their enslavers and the oppressors for survival and then continuing it because they either believe in the faith, and or to navigate through a society that is more accepting towards certain faiths, and characteristics. 

You wouldn’t shame a black person for internalized racism would you? 

Do you see the problem? 

On the authority of Umar (radiAllaahu ‘anhu) who said: “If the Eemaan of Abu Bakr was weighed against the Eemaan of the people of the earth, the Eemaan of Abu Bakr would outweigh the others.”
—  [Narrated by Ibn Abee Shaybah (14:408) no. 18642 and Ibn Hajr said in ‘Talkhees al-Habeer’ (4:101): its narrators are trustworthy along with Irsaal.]