Sadly, these results were predicted by myself and many other counterjihadists when it became evident that Hosni Mubarak would be totally betrayed by Obama, many other leaders from the West and Europistan. While Mubarak was far from the perfect ally for United States, he did keep this situation more or less under control
The Muslim Brotherhood brings subjugation, persecution, and death no matter where it spawns. This is because the Muslim Brotherhood totally embraces and wants to force Islamic sharia law onto all muslims, infidels, kuffars (that is me and you), any and all minorities. Women and girls are under subjected to terrible treatment under sharia law.
The prevailing attitude that many Muslim men have is that if a woman or girl gets assaulted, beaten and raped, it is without a doubt the woman's fault. It is a very common outcome for the woman to be punished for getting raped or assaulted and if she was found to have betrayed her family honor, she can be put to death or is killed by a male member of her own family.
This line of thinking is not just isolated to Egypt. It is found in every Muslim/Islamic country and in many of these countries the men are raised to think that this the way it is and should be. The horrible mistreatment of women and girls is passed on from one generation to the next. If you think most Muslims are against sharia law, think again. When polled about sharia law, most Muslims are in favor of some level of sharia law being implemented where they live.
"The sheer number of women sexually abused and gang raped in a single public square had become too big to ignore. Conservative Islamists in Egypt’s new political elite were outraged — at the women.
Sometimes, said Adel Abdel Maqsoud Afifi, a police general, lawmaker and ultraconservative Islamist, “a girl contributes 100 percent to her own raping when she puts herself in these conditions.”
The following is from Answering Muslims. You will also find a link to an article from Gasp, the New York Times about how bad this problem has gotten in Egypt. Think about this for a minute. The NY Times, an uber progressive, regressive, liberal propaganda source for the Obama Administration and all things liberal has an article that points the problems at Islam, sharia law and drags the Muslim Brotherhood into the mix. Of course the Times still does not go all the way and come right out say it but for the Times, an article that is not totally politically correct.
The problem IS Islam and sharia law, period.
As I have said before and will keep on saying:
There is no peace within Islam and with Islam, there can never be peace. PatriotUSA
New York Times Reports on Increase in Sexual Assaults in Brotherhood-Led Egypt
Here's the discussion over the past couple of years:
WESTERN LEADERS: "Hey! If we help Islamist organizations in the Middle East, we can topple secular dictators and bring about a renaissance in Muslim leadership!"
PEOPLE WHO'VE STUDIED ISLAM: "That's not going to work. If the Muslim Brotherhood takes over, women and religious minorities will be severely oppressed."
WESTERN LEADERS: "How racist and Islamophobic of you to say that! You don't understand the wonderful nature of Islam!"
WOMEN AND RELIGIOUS MINORITIES: "Help! Help! We're being severely oppressed by the Muslim Brotherhood!"
WESTERN LEADERS: "Sorry, can't help you. Who are we to interfere in the affairs of Muslims? It would be racist and Islamophobic to object to your oppression."
PEOPLE WHO'VE STUDIED ISLAM: "We tried to tell you."
You know the problem has gotten bad when even the New York Times is forced to say something about it.
CAIRO — The sheer number of women sexually abused and gang raped in a single public square had become too big to ignore. Conservative Islamists in Egypt’s new political elite were outraged — at the women.
“Sometimes,” said Adel Abdel Maqsoud Afifi, a police general, lawmaker and ultraconservative Islamist, “a girl contributes 100 percent to her own raping when she puts herself in these conditions.” The increase in sexual assaults over the last two years has set off a new battle over who is to blame, and the debate has become a stark and painful illustration of the convulsions racking Egypt as it tries to reinvent itself.
Under President Hosni Mubarak, the omnipresent police kept sexual assault out of the public squares and the public eye. But since Mr. Mubarak’s exit in 2011, the withdrawal of the security forces has allowed sexual assault to explode into the open, terrorizing Egyptian women.
Women, though, have also taken advantage of another aspect of the breakdown in authority — by speaking out through the newly aggressive news media, defying social taboos to demand attention for a problem the old government often denied. At the same time, some Islamist elected officials have used their new positions to vent some of the most patriarchal impulses in Egypt’s traditional culture and a deep hostility to women’s participation in politics.
The female victims, these officials declared, had invited the attacks by participating in public protests. “How do they ask the Ministry of Interior to protect a woman when she stands among men?” Reda Saleh Al al-Hefnawi, a lawmaker from the Muslim Brotherhood’s political party, asked at a parliamentary meeting on the issue.
The revolution initially promised to reopen public space to women. Men and women demonstrated together in Tahrir Square peacefully during the heady 18 days and nights that led to the ouster of Mr. Mubarak. But within minutes of his departure the threat re-emerged in a group attack on the CBS News correspondent Lara Logan. There are no official statistics on women attacked — partly because few women report offenses — but all acknowledge that the attacks have grown bolder and more violent.
By the second anniversary of the revolution, on Jan. 25, the symbolic core of the revolution — Tahrir Square — had become a no-go zone for women, especially after dark.
During a demonstration that day against the new Islamist-led government, an extraordinary wave of sexual assaults — at least 18 confirmed by human rights groups, and more, according to Egypt’s semiofficial National Council of Women — shocked the country, drawing public attention from President Mohamed Morsi and Western diplomats.
Hania Moheeb, 42, a journalist, was one of the first victims to speak out about her experience that day. In a television interview, she recounted how a group of men had surrounded her, stripped off her clothes and violated her for three quarters of an hour. The men all shouted that they were trying to rescue her, Ms. Moheeb recalled, and by the time an ambulance arrived she could no longer differentiate her assailants from defenders.
To alleviate the social stigma usually attached to sexual assault victims in Egypt’s conservative culture, her husband, Dr. Sherif Al Kerdani, appeared alongside her.
“My wife did nothing wrong,” Dr. Kerdani said.
In the 18 confirmed attacks that day, six women were hospitalized, according to interviews conducted by human rights groups. One woman was stabbed in her genitals, and another required a hysterectomy. (Continue Reading.)
Source is here from Answering Muslims
Rise in Sexual Assaults in Egypt Sets Off Clash Over Blame (NY Times article)
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