A friend sent me to VDARE today to see an immigration article she was recommending. I couldn’t find it, but this one written by Joe Guzzardi, almost a month ago, jumped right out at me. Homeschooling is something both Judy and I know a good bit about, having done it for many years. We know very well the advantages of getting your children out of the public school system and we know how to make sure homeschooled children have many normal American kid activities.
So it was disturbing to read this story about Muslims choosing homeschooling to keep their children from relating to American children—to make sure they don’t waiver from Islamic strictures. Read about how one Muslim father was infuriated to see his daughter talk to a boy when leaving a class. It reminded me of the poor Iraqi girl killed by her father in order to preserve his honor when he learned she was friendly with a British soldier.
Guzzardi asks a logical question and discusses the ramifications, but doesn’t volunteer the answer.
Here’s the common sense question I ask myself. If Islam is the most important thing in a Muslim’s life, then why migrate to a Christian country?
I know that if Christianity were paramount to me, I would never consider moving to an Islamic country, even if it were allowed.
And, knowing what we now know about immigrant Muslim resistance to assimilation, what’s in it for the United States? [nothing]
Since few Muslims will become Americans—at least as we define the concept—then the federal government owes it to us to honest about the ultimate outcome of its immigration policy.
The only thing that can come of leaving our doors open to the Islamic nation is a more balkanized America.
Why would Muslims who do not wish to assimilate come to America?
The answer is that Islam requires its adherents to spread across the entire globe and to make Christians subservient to Islam. As preposterous as it probably sounds to you, Muslim immigrants are here to make America an Islamic (shariah governed) country someday even if it takes 100 years, or 500 or a thousand. Because we Westerners don’t think in terms of religious supremacism, the answer to Mr. Guzzardi’s logical question will, for most, continue to be elusive.