Monday, October 25, 2010

Elisabeth Needs Some Support.

Back in December, a woman few people had heard of was accused of "hate speech". Now, "hate speech" these days does seem to have legal definitions in some countries (like Australia, for example.

In the case of the woman, she was in Austria of all places.

Austria? They have "hate laws"??? When I think of Austria, I think of The Sound of Music, not mullahs, but it appears that over there also you can't say what you want lest you offend people.

It is, of course, a one-way street, as we here found with the Catch the Fires case a few years back.

It's okay for a supposedly learned man to liken uncovered women to meat left in the open for cats to take, but woe betide anyone who suggests that all is not well in the world of multiculturalism.

It's actually not all about the food and the costumes, even if it's marketed to the hoi polloi as such.

We've all heard of Geert Wilders - he's now even got his own tshirts (thanks, Bosch!) - but very few outside of the counter-jihad movement have heard of Elisabeth Sabaditsch-Wolff.

Who is she?

Well, she's just another person who happened to speak out and say what people are thinking.

She doesn't like sharia; it's a threat to her culture and her way of life.

She doesn't like the way that some groups are intent on forcing her culture to kowtow to minority and pressure groups, to tolerate her social landscape being changed beyond recognition. (video at Harry's Place)

She doesn't really like islam.

Oh noes!!1! She doesn't like islam!! And not only did she think this thought, but she had the unmitigated gall to speak that thought aloud in a seminar about islam.

Hmmm. Shades of the two Dannys there.

There seems to be a trend where it's okay to say whatever you like, as long as you're parroting the Party line.

It's something that's going on all over the world, and while it's not just those who believe that islam must be propagated at all costs, even against the will of the people, the rabid greenies won't necessarily issue a fatwa or murder you on the street, as happened to Theo van Gogh.

In the meantime, however, Elisabeth is one of the few sticking their heads above the parapet and bearing the brunt of lawfare for those of us who either can't or won't stand up for our rights and our cultures.

Please support Elisabeth in her battle for the freedom to say what she wants without fear or favour.