British Buses to Feature “Glory to Allah” Ads


The election of a radical Muslim as Mayor of London is nicely complemented by this piece:

Buses across the country are to carry a slogan praising Allah – just months after cinemas banned an advert featuring the Lord’s Prayer.

Hundreds of buses will carry posters bearing the words ‘Subhan Allah’, which means ‘Glory be to God’ in Arabic, for an ad campaign paid for by the charity Islamic Relief.

The posters will appear in London, Manchester, Leicester, Birmingham and Bradford, which have large Muslim communities.

Sometimes Christians have a message for the public too. But cultural Marxism guarantees that freedom of expression is a one-way street.

Christian groups asked why the Islamic adverts had been approved when a one-minute film by the Church of England was banned by Britain’s biggest cinema chains at Christmas.

Odeon, Cineworld and Vue refused to show an advert featuring the Archbishop of Canterbury and members of the public reciting the Lord’s Prayer. They banned the advertisement – which was due to be screened before the new Star Wars film in December – fearing it could offend movie-goers.

In contrast, no one would be politically incorrect enough to be offended by seeing praise of Allah plastered across buses — unless of course they remember the double-decker bus bombed on Allah’s behalf at Tavistock Square on 7/7/2005.


On tips from Dragon’s Lair and Stormfax. Graphics compliments of Stormfax.

– See more at:

U.S. will not seek death penalty for accused ringleader in Benghazi attacks

Photo via Fellowship of the Minds

Photo via Fellowship of the Minds

Free Republic

The Justice Department announced Tuesday that it will not seek the death penalty against Ahmed Abu Khattala, 54, a U.S.-designated terrorist whom prosecutors accuse of leading the 2012 attacks in Benghazi, Libya, that killed four Americans.

The announcement, contained in a notice to the federal trial court in Washington, clears the way for a major terrorism trial in the nation’s capital, the first in the United States since 2015, barring a plea agreement by Abu Khattala.

(Excerpt)