Dear All,

Please read about Islamic Shariah,   Koran, Sira and Hadith.  Have you considered the Islamic history from those like American historians such as Will Durant?  Have you cared to look into the present day all over Islamic nations, Shariah is used to persecute minorities?  Have you see the plight of Saudi Arabian women ruled based on Shariah Law.  In Indian state of Kashmir, where Muslims were majority, overnight 350,000 Hindu and Sikh minority were driven out overnight and they are living in squalid camps as refugees in their own country.

See HAF report endorsed by leading US Congressmen and Senators at   Pakistan wiped out 25% Hindu population in just 60 years (actually mostly in few months). 

Genocide is going on in Bangla Desh as we speak.  In Egypt, young christian girls are being captured and converted.   All this is justified by Shariah law.
Shariah violates what we call, ‘ the basic human rights’ of all human beings, both non Muslims and Muslims.   It first gets introduced in smaller portions as Muslims gain number in population or in power,  and imposed with full force when they gain power.  It is Shariah that is used to persecute minorities, whether Hindus, Jews or Christians in every Islamic nation.   It is Shariah that is encouraging young Muslims in European countries commit crimes such as rape and crimes against  infidels.  It is Shariah that is encouraging young Muslims to capture young infidel women to increase Muslim population.


Advocates of Sharia Can Learn From Catholics and Jews

Posted: 02/ 6/2012 4:00 pm


Last week Emory University law professor John Witte, Jr. laid out a bold but reasoned approach on how to accommodate sharia (Islamic law) in the United States and other Western nations — one that protects religious freedom and human rights.

“The current accommodations made to the religious legal systems of Christians, Jews, First Peoples and others in the West were not born overnight. They came only after centuries of sometimes hard and cruel experience, with gradual adjustments and accommodations on both sides,” said Witte, director of Emory’s Center for the Study of Law and Religion (CSLR). “Many modern lessons can be drawn from these experiences for sharia advocates.”

Witte’s lecture, to a packed auditorium at Emory Law School on Jan. 25,
came on the heels of a U.S. Court of Appeals 10th Circuit decision in favor of sharia in Oklahoma. In late 2010, Oklahoma voters approved a proposed constitutional amendment that would prevent state courts from considering or using sharia. Earlier this month, the appeals court upheld an injunction blocking the vote on the basis of religious freedom.

Witte’s approach:

    • Time, patience and persistence are required for secular legal systems to adjust to the needs of a new religious group
    • The religious group must be flexible and innovative to win these accommodations
    • The religious group must also accommodate or at least tolerate the core values of their secular host nations
  • The community’s religious tribunals have to be sophisticated legal institutions, staffed by jurists well trained in both Sharia and secular law. “A single imam making informal judgments for his members in a mosque will get no more deference from courts than a single priest or rabbi doing the same in the back of a church or synagogue.”


Prickly questions abound when determining how religious minorities such as Muslims, with distinctive family norms, cultural practices and their own religious law, courts and schools, can be accommodated in democratic societies, Witte said. He offered the institution of marriage as example because it has both legal and religious components.

“What forms of marriage should citizens be able to choose, and what forums of religious marriage law should states be required to respect?” he asked. Arranged marriages? Polygamy? Child brides?

While informal methods of cultural and legal coexistence are currently in place, these are only temporary solutions — “creaky accommodations and concessions that can easily fall apart,” he said.

What happens when a Muslim citizen appeals to the state for relief from a religious marriage contract or family practice she cannot abide but also cannot escape? When an imam or sharia court oversteps its authority? When a single-sex Muslim school that does not “spare the rod” is sued for gender discrimination or child abuse?

Catholics have faced these challenges, Witte said. They went from the “pilloried pariahs” of mid-19th century America to the leaders of the nation — and its Supreme Court — 150 years later. “Catholics learned to embrace on their own distinct terms the nation’s commitment to democracy, human rights, religious freedom, and rule of law.”

They learned to adjust their religious canon laws of marriage and family to the demands of a neutral state, without giving up their core religious teachings. And Catholic schools, from private kindergartens to Notre Dame, went from being viewed with suspicion and skepticism to being “the envy of the nation,” he added.

Diaspora Muslims in America and elsewhere in the West can do the same, Witte argued, especially given the enormous “cultural sophistication and diversity” of Islamic beliefs and practices around the world, some of which are deeply congenial to Western values.

The Jewish experience may be especially instructive, in that Jews have endured nearly two millennia of compromise as they adapted to the laws of the lands in which they settled. This made them sort out “which of their own religious laws were indispensable, which more discretionary … which had to be resisted even at the cost of life and limb.”

Only recently, after “endless litigation and lobbying,” have Jews gained legal ground for rights such as Sabbath accommodations and access to kosher food, said Witte, as well as the option to have Jewish courts decide certain domestic and financial affairs.

Marriage again provides a good example of a working compromise between religion and state law, said Witte. States set the threshold requirements of what marriage is and who may and may not participate, but religious parties have the right to marry in a religious sanctuary, by a religious official, following their religion’s wedding liturgy.

States set the minimum standards of law for marriage, education, child rearing and other domestic and family practices. Religions can add to them — but not subtract — following the ceremonies, beliefs and practices of their communities, coexisting within a framework of democracy and human rights.

“In the process of adjusting to the legal and cultural realities of their new homes,” said Witte, “Muslim religious minorities, much like their Catholic and Jewish counterparts, may eventually become legal and cultural leaders in succeeding generations of the West.”

A world-renowned scholar of legal history, marriage law, human rights and religious liberty, Witte is Jonas Robitscher Professor of Law and Alonzo L. McDonald Family Foundation Distinguished Professor at Emory. He delivered the inaugural Don S. Browning Lecture entitled “Shari’a in the West? What Place for Religious Family Laws in America and Other Western Democracies?”

By admin

Satya Dosapati is an activist based in the US working on causes for both India and US. He played an instrumental role in the introduction of paper trail for India’s Electronic Voting Machines called VVPAT that put Indian democracy on a strong foothold by bringing in top international experts and demonstrating the vulnerabilities in Indian EVMs working with local organizations and CEC Qureshi. He organized an All American Rally for Trump bringing in various ethnic communities together in support of Trump Presidential Election that was acknowledged by Republican party and then candidate Trump. The event was covered by most of the national media in Pennsylvania. He is well known for challenging 100 and 30 million dollar lawsuits from Sonia Gandhi proxies in the US when he coordinated a UN protest against Sonia Gandhi representing Mahatma Gandhi values at UN and taking a full page Ad in New York Times exposing her. He has several successes in an activist movement from forcing Andhra Pradesh CM YSR in 2007 in banning conversions inside Hindu temples, bringing attention to the plight of backward caste minor girls in West Bengal being kidnapped and thrown into sexual slavery through love jihad. He led a protest against University of Pennsylvania (Wharton economic forum) for dropping Narendra Modi from keynote speech because of allegations of some leftist professors and got a (private) apology from UPenn President . He initiated the first anti-corruption conference working with Ajit Doval and Dr. Swamy before Anna Hazare protest at New Delhi Vivekananda International foundation and brought in top international anti-corruption personnel from UN (UNODC) and Europe (Eurodad) and other institutions. His YouTube presentation on Plunder of India by Sonia UPA received nearly 2 lacs hits. He was also engaged in animal rights movements in the US for health, environment, and compassion. He received his bachelors from IIT Chennai with graduate degrees in US and is pursuing a career in Telecom in the US. He is a conservative and proud member of the US National Rifle Association (NRA). His Koo id is @SatyaDosapati and several of his articles were published in PGurus and OpIndia news portals. His blog is