TENNESSEE: A victory in the war against the Muslim Brotherhood
The Muslim Brotherhood was handed a tactical defeat on June 4, 2013 in Manchester, TN. The FBI and DOJ (Department of Justice) appeared at a meeting called by AMAC (American Muslim Advisory Council — Muslim Brotherhood) in Manchester, TN.
It was to include a talk by a US Assistant Attorney General and an FBI agent in charge. The meeting was due to a joke posted by a Coffee County Commissioner on Face Book.
The DOJ Assistant Attorney General Killian said in a newspaper interview that the joke might be in the category of a hate crime.
Over 1200 people came from all over the US to a meeting in a town of 10,000.
The web had buzzed about free speech in Manchester and talk radio chimed in.
In the course of the presentation by Killian, several in the audience began to shout our retorts to him.
At first some in audience tried to shush them, but the momentum began to build and the shouted challenges increased in numbers and volume.
It should be noted that the shouts were factual and knowledgeable.
An example: when it was mentioned how hard it was to be a Muslim refugee: “Free medical care, welfare and scholarships tough to take?”
When Killian said that DOJ protected voter rights, the shouts were to the tune of: “You mean like protecting the Panthers in Philadelphia?”
There were also knowledgeable shouts about Islam: “We don’t care about the religion, it’s the politics. No Sharia.”
When Killian mentioned Eric Holder, the room erupted with thunderous boos.
People were angry about the Feds.
The FBI agent presented a better face, but he got blow back as well.
Chants of “Ruby Ridge” and “Waco” rang out.
This was a “mad as hell and not going to take it anymore” attitude.
TENNESSEE: Muslim group’s anti-free speech forum drowned out by outraged Americans in defense of their most important Constitutional right
Obama wants to jail people like me who criticize Islam online, but Muslims in prison for threatening non-Muslims online are allowed to post extremist rhetoric on the internet from jail