It is the responsibility of every freedom-loving individual to question the allegiances of mosques receiving terror-tied foreign funding.
The foreign funded, Muslim Brotherhood’s Blauwe Mosque (Blue Mosque) will become the first mosque in Amsterdam to broadcast the Adhan, the Islamic call to prayer. A few dozen mosques in the Netherlands already broadcast the Islamic call to prayer, but never before in Amsterdam.
The Adhan (Provided by RAIR Foundation USA’s Translator Ibn Al-Malek)
Allah is greater [than your God], Allah is greater [than your God]
I testify that there is no god [who is worthy of worship] except Allah.
I testify that Muhammad is the Messenger of Allah.
Come to prayer. Come to prayer.
Come to success. Come to success
Allah is the greatest. Allah is the greatest.
There is no god except Allah.
The controversial Blauwe Mosque was founded by members of the Muslim Brotherhood and received “seed money” from Qatar in 2008, according to former Dutch government counter-terrorism analyst Ronald Sandee. The Qatar funding was funneled through the Europe Trust Netherlands (ETN), and according to Sandee, “the bulk of the money came from the Muslim Brotherhood in Kuwait.”
A “high official of Qatar Charity was present” for the “cornerstone laying ceremony,” Sandee wrote.
A RAND Europe study in 2015 Foreign financing of Islamic institutions in the Netherlands: A study to assess the feasibility of conducting a comprehensive analysis touched on the shady financing of the Blauwe Mosque, which may have received “two million Euros from the Muslim Brotherhood Al-Qarawi” based on a “news item published in the Dutch newspaper Het Parool (Soetenhorst 2013)” but not independently verified.
The Investigative Project on Terrorism (IPT) points out that Kuwait was actually paying the salaries (see archived link) of the Imam and others associated with the mosque. Additionally, the afore-mentioned Europe Trust (also mentioned here), according to the the report, is the main conduit in which “Kuwait is tying Dutch and other European Muslims directly into the Muslim Brotherhood via complex financial, non-profit and religious networks that stretch from Spain to Ireland – and across the Atlantic to New York.”
Forced Cultural Enrichment: Blauwe Mosque to use Loudspeakers
The mosques Imam, Yassin Elforkani. expects that the mosque’s intention to use loudspeakers will cause a discussion, but not much problems. “Amsterdam is a tolerant city, right?” As Archbishop Charles J. Chaput once stated, “Evil preaches tolerance until it is dominant, then it tries to silence good.”
Imam Elforkani believes this forced cultural enrichment will help residents get used to Islam;
By making Islam that bit more visible in the public space, Amsterdam residents will get more used to the religion as something normal and unrest will disappear.
Imam Elforkani wants to also help normalize the controversial phrase Allahu Akbar (Allah Is Greater) and show people it is “something very beautiful.”
A Note on “Allahu Akbar”
Allahu Akbar is the phrase often used by jihadis as their battle war cry, before striking terror into their victims.
Listed are a few examples where the message of “Allahu Akbar” has been very clear:
On September 11, 2001 Terrorist Mohammad Atta’s last words from the cockpit of Flight 93 were “Allahu Akbar! Allahu Akbar! Allahu Akbar!” November 5, 2009 Major Nidal Hasan yelled “Allahu Akbar” when gunning down and killing 13 of his fellow soldiers at Fort Hood. On September 17, 2016, Dahir Adan shouted “Allahu Akbar” at St. Cloud’s Crossroads Center mall in Minnesota, before plunging kitchen knives into ten shoppers. August 20, 2019 Wasil Rafat Farooqui stabbed two people in Roanoke, Virginia while yelling “Allahu Akbar”. November 13, 2015 Muslims screaming “Allahu Akbar” slaughtered 89 people in the Bataclan theater in Paris. On January 7 2015, jihadis who carried out the terror attack on the French newspaper Charlie Hebdo screamed Allahu Akbar!
A Muslim woman being interview in the video above explains how is it only fair that Amsterdam accommodates Muslims since they must hear church bells;
“we hear on Sunday, we only hear the church, the church thing. And, if you hear the Friday prayer on Friday, it’s just… fair or something.
Comparing the Adhan (call to prayer) with church bells is often an argument Muslims have made for getting the prayer call approved in western countries. Meanwhile, under Islamic law, crosses and church bells are illegal.
Tomas Samuel, a former imam, says that according to Islamic text the Muslim call to prayer “shows power and control over the country.”
Samual cites one of the most important books for Islamic law, “Omdat Al-Ahkam”;
“Adhan is a very important ritual in the religious practice of Islam, one can liken it to the Muslim flag. Its proclamation shows that the people of the city are Muslims.”
Samuel continues to explain that even though it might appear to some that church bells and prayer calls are the same, they are not…
“Church bells are not a confession, it’s just a musical sound. They are not trying to assert power and control over the country. In addition, most churches do not use the bells, several do not even have any.’ ‘The difference is obvious,’ writes Tomas Samuel. The prayer call is called ‘Adhan’ in Arabic and means “information, enlightenment.’ ‘The prayer call comes for essentially two reasons: it will remind people of when it is time to pray, and the prayer call will proclaim Islam over a city.'”
The largest religion in Amsterdam is still Christianity (17%), though Islam (currently 14%) is rapidly growing in popularity and is predicted to be the largest religious group within a few years. Soon, no one will be able to escape Islam. You can expect a lot more Adhans (calls to prayer) being forced on Amsterdammer’s in the very near future.
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Transcript: many thanks to C for the translation!
It concerns the weekly call to prayer on Friday. According to the mosque’s board, it is vital that Islam be normalized in the city.
Allahu Akhbar has acquired a kind of negative reputation, even among Muslims, by the way. The moment you hear Allahu Akhbar, you’re supposed to think of a terror attack or something.
And we want to normalize it. We want to show people Allahu Akhbar is something very beautiful. People also react like that when they see the mosque’s interior, then they say: it’s so wonderful, Yassin. And I think we can take away a lot of the negativity, and normalize Islam this way. So I say it’s not provocation, it’s normalization.
There are some mosques in the Netherlands that do this. This doesn’t happen in Amsterdam; it would be a first. Why now?
Well, as I said, it’s about the conversation who have to enter into together, and you should ask the question: Amsterdam, a cosmopolitan city, a tolerant city, where it just doesn’t happen, and I think, well, Amsterdam deserves a better calling card, and we want to contribute to that.
The mosque is organizing an information evening for the neighborhood on October 20.
The board would really like to communicate with the neighbors.
Yes, I’ve read that they want to broadcast the call over a loudspeaker, yes. —What do you think of this?
I had to get used to the idea, it seems quite… intense. Everybody has his own religion, everybody has his own culture, so, yes, just accommodate, and it’s only once a week, so…
I’m Muslim myself, so I’d find it pleasant, because we hear on Sunday, we only hear the church, the church thing. And, if you hear the Friday prayer on Friday, it’s just… fair or something.
With the call [to prayer]. like the air siren at noon on Monday, that’s quite, it’s startling, such a loud sound.
We have the air siren once a month, and nobody reacts to that either, so after a while, it will be routine.
We have good relations with the neighborhood, we want to keep it that way. We also have good relations with… it’s a mixed neighborhood, we want to keep relations that way. So we just want to do our part better [sic], so that conversation, we will have that with precision, and if necessary multiple times.
What do you expect from the neighborhood meeting? I don’t know. I expect many, many people to show up, I hope, and we want to have an open, honest conversation about that.
The weekly Friday call will last five minutes at the most and will stay within noise limits.