Photo Credit: Screenshot
Danish prime minister lays flowers at Jewish synagogue where terrorist killed Jewish volunteer guard.

Thousands of Danes gathered Monday night for what has become a routine event in Europe – a self-righteous post-terror vigil that is more like a confession to the priest on Sunday before going back to six days of sinning, only to be followed be another confession.

A group of angry Muslims and the protesters themselves offered two pieces of proof at the rally to prove that their tears, songs, candles and flowers are am expression that satisfies their conscience that is blind to the root cause of terror – a bleeding-heart band permissive society that on principle prefers to allow free and open immigration regardless of the suicidal results.

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The first piece of evidence was a Muslim gang’s kicking away a bunch of flowers that Danish immigrants, probably not from the radical Islam movement, laid at the spot where police killed terrorist Omar Abdel Hamid El-Hussein. It turns out he is full-fledged Danish native who was born in Denmark and is believed to be the son of a couple, two of the millions of “refugees” created by UNRWA to use as tool to eventually flood Israel with enough Arabs to eliminate Israel as a Jewish state.

The London Guardian reported that he “was always quick to debate the Palestinian issue.”

The dangerous Western custom of playing flowers at a vigil was too much for the Muslim group to bear since they were “un-Islamic,” The gang figured it was honoring Islam by kicking away the “desecration.”

The other piece of proof was provided by tens of thousands of Danes at the vigil who sang John Lennon’s “Imagination,” whose words sound like such a simply solution to peace and love forever.

Imagine there’s no heaven/It’s easy if you try

No hell below us /Above us only sky Imagine all the people living for today

Imagine there’s no countries /It isn’t hard to do Nothing to kill or die for /And no religion too Imagine all the people living life in peace

You may say that I’m a dreamer,/but I’m not the only one I hope some day you’ll join us /And the world will be as one

Imagine no possessions/I wonder if you can No need for greed or hunger/A brotherhood of man Imagine all the people sharing all the world

That is the great liberal ideal in much of Europe and which is eating away at the United States. There is no heaven, there is no hell and more than all, there is no religion.

Lennon sang that you just have to imagine there are no possessions and, as John Kerry would say, “Poof,” it happens. By the way, Lennon’s net worth when he died was estimated at $800 million.

So the Danes expressed their opposition to violence by imagining that if you sing loudly enough, violence will disappear.

More important to the Danes, as speakers said at the vigil, is to maintain its ideal of an open society, and they had to prove it by showing solidarity with none other than the Muslim minority. It will be interesting to see in a few years if the Muslims will hold a rally to show solidarity with what will be the non-Muslim minority.

Leave it to the Jews in Diaspora to act like good Christians and turn the other cheek.

Dan Rosenberg Asmussen, chairman of the Danish Jewish Community, told a press conference:

We fight together with them (Muslims) for religious rights. We are moderates. We fight together against extremism and radicalism.

The Danes showed their solidarity by placing flowers where the terrorist was killed. If they cannot understand the reaction of kicking away the flowers, and it is certain it cannot and will not until it is way too late, it will be them and not Jews and not the cartoonists of Mohammed who will be on the receiving end of bullets.

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6 COMMENTS

  1. Would it have been better not to bring flowers? What would have been an acceptable gesture, by the general Danish public, to show their solidarity?
    I also do not know an answer to this moral dilemma – save to keep Israel and the Jewish community world-wide in my daily, sincere prayers and to speak up loudly and clearly against anti-semitism whenever I encounter it.
    Sincerely > What else can we do?

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