Muslim knife attack in Britain!

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Indus

Diamond Member
May 11, 2002
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At least he didn't have access to a gun and apparently no one died!

The anti-gun laws seem to have worked for once. I have a feeling they tend to work a lot more often than we think.
 

DigDog

Lifer
Jun 3, 2011
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#youaintnomuslimdawg

sorry, meant #youaintnomuslimbruv

very trending. so hot right now.
 
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MagickMan

Diamond Member
Aug 11, 2008
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At least he didn't have access to a gun and apparently no one died!

The anti-gun laws seem to have worked for once. I have a feeling they tend to work a lot more often than we think.

It wasn't about killing, it was about spreading fear. Guns are easy to illegally acquire in the UK, despite the bullshit they say to the contrary. If they'd wanted one, they would have had one (or a bomb, or a car). The message is they can strike with anything, anywhere, and there's not a fucking thing you can do about it. It's the root of their brand of terrorism.
 

stlc8tr

Golden Member
Jan 5, 2011
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#youaintnomuslimdawg

sorry, meant #youaintnomuslimbruv

very trending. so hot right now.

http://www.theguardian.com/uk-news/2015/dec/06/you-aint-no-muslim-bruv-britons-social-media

It was the spontaneous putdown of the knife attacker that captured public feeling about the assault in Leytonstone underground station: “You ain’t no Muslim bruv.”

They were the words of a shocked onlooker, filmed on a mobile phone as police pinned the man to the floor after he was Tasered. The knife attacker had injured two people, one man seriously, before reportedly saying: “This is for Syria.”

The witness’s phrase quickly spread as people used #youaintnomuslimbruv to show their contempt for the suspected London tube station terrorist.
Among those who considered it the perfect riposte to attempts to spread violence and terror in London were the writers Tony Parsons and Bonnie Greer.

Parsons tweeted: “Proud of my city today. #YouAintNoMuslimBruv.” Greer tweeted: “Reports that someone yelled at perp: #YouAintNoMuslimBruv ! Yes..that sounds like a Londoner to me.”

The tweets reflected frustration in Leytonstone that the man’s actions would be linked to Islam. Jay Khan, 20, a taxi dispatcher opposite the tube station, said he feared the attack would increase anti-Muslim feeling: “When these things happen there is so much stuff on social media blaming Muslims and all that,” he said.
 

DigDog

Lifer
Jun 3, 2011
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sadly, i have met both sides of the "muslim" culture that is so popular in .. the ghetto parts of london. which by area, is practically the whole city, minus some tiny rich bits.
the aforementioned "you ain't no muslim bruv" is essentially the equivalent of an apologist; most others see muslimhood as a means to "fight the power". self proclaimed muslims (the vast majority of social media london muslims) are just ghetto kids who like anything that goes against the establishment. same reasons, same facial expressions, tone of voice, when they proudly proclaim they are looking forward to jail, and a life of gangs - because as well all know, that's how you become rich.

source: try living in croydon for a few years.
 

1prophet

Diamond Member
Aug 17, 2005
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At least he didn't have access to a gun and apparently no one died!

The anti-gun laws seem to have worked for once. I have a feeling they tend to work a lot more often than we think.

Who needs a gun when there are more effective ways, looks like they should have banned homemade bombs.

The 7 July 2005 London bombings (often referred to as 7/7) were a series of coordinated suicide bomb attacks in central London which targeted civilians using the public transport system during the morning rush hour.


On the morning of Thursday, 7 July 2005, four Islamist extremists separately detonated three bombs in quick succession aboard London Underground trains across the city and, later, a fourth on a double-decker bus in Tavistock Square. Fifty-two civilians were killed and over 700 more were injured in the attacks, the United Kingdom's worst terrorist incident since the 1988 Lockerbie bombing as well as the country's first ever Islamist suicide attack.


The explosions were caused by homemade organic peroxide-based devices packed into backpacks. The bombings were followed two weeks later by a series of attempted attacks that failed to cause injury or damage. The 7 July attacks occurred the day after London had won its bid to host the 2012 Olympic Games, which had highlighted the city's multicultural reputation.[1]
 
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