I’m in Facebook Jail for criticizing a Muslim rape gang.

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I woke this morning to find that I had been put in Facebook jail. My crime? I shared an article from the Daily Mail news website which was reporting on the fact that the Muslim rape gangs that we have seen in areas such as Rotherham and Oxford were still active in large parts of the country. You can read the article here:

http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-4546450/Rochdale-horror-goes-abuse-rife-10-years-on.html

Top row left to right: Abdul Rauf, Hamid Safi, Mohammed Sajid and Abdul Aziz; Bottom row left to right: Abdul Qayyum, Adil Khan, Mohammed Amin and Kabeer Hassan were the others jailed for a combined 77 years with Ahmed over the offences

When posting the article I stated that these men are “racist pedophiles”, because they only target underage white girls. I explained that the men saw these girls as less than human (kufir) because they were white, non-muslims, and that is how they see you and your family too.

I stated the facts. It was not hateful, it was truthful. Apparently it is politically incorrect to state these facts, and so Facebook decided to put me in jail for it.

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The day before I read that a good and faithful priest – Father John Higgins, had been put in Facebook jail. His friend – Greg Stone, wrote an open letter to Facebook’s Board of Driectiors:

“…The pastor posted a short, historical account of the invasion of Europe by Islam. It conveyed accurate material that can be found in any college-level history book. The post did not violate any decency standards but rather conveyed historical facts.
FB’s suspension of an account, even on a temporary basis, for “the crime” of posting history presented in an academic and respectful manner crosses a major line.
The line that FB crossed became important to me years ago when I directed the original fundraising film, A Campaign to Remember, for the U.S. Holocaust Memorial Museum.
My motivation for directing the film can be summed up by George Santayana’s well-known quote: “Those who cannot remember the past are condemned to repeat it.” While history is sometimes not pleasant to consider, we risk our future if we choose blindness.
In the same way those who refuse to acknowledge the historical reality of the Holocaust are deniers—Holocaust deniers—those who refuse to acknowledge Islam’s history are also deniers.
In both cases, when ad hoc censors bury the lessons of history we risk reliving the horrors of the past…”

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Since the Manchester Islamist killed Britain’s children last week, I have had dozens of people privately message me saying that they agree with how I am standing up to Islamic terror and bullying in general, but that they are afraid or unable to say anything themselves. Last night I even had a Police officer contact me:

“Hi Clare – I just read your posts relating to Islam and the people who’ve contacted you privately to agree.
I want to add my own name to the list, and thank you for your openness, something often penalised in reference to certain topics – not least the problems with Islam.
I’m a police officer and as such I can have no comments on my Facebook page bringing attention to what I consider to be the enormous and worsening problem with Islam and extremists . Many thanks for speaking up, being courageous – when you knew you could get online abuse from your comments !”

This police officer would loose their job if they posted that publicly.

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I think it is pretty safe to say that the mood has changed drastically since the Manchester attack. Normal ordinary people have had enough. And Facebook has openly proved itself to be no friend of free speech – and even seems to be suppressing factual information if it critcises Islam in any way – yet they can’t seem to intercept the accounts of terrorists…

The way forward is to speak up on several different communication platforms. This puts the platforms in competition with each other for users. That way the truth will never be able to be suppressed because people will eventually gravitate to the platform which allows the freest speech.

It takes courage to speak up – but when enough people do it it becomes a case of “I am Spartacus”.

The truth will out. Do not be afraid!!