Young Muslims: More Than Just Terrorists

wolvesSince 9/11, people have been concerned (and should still be concerned) about Al Qaeda and other Muslim terrorist groups. Of course, politically correctness crept in. People were concerned about racial profiling (even though Islam is not a race — in fact, Muslims are from all races). And here’s another heads up for everyone: Arabs are Caucasians (as are most other people from the Middle East, North Africa, and South-Central Asia). Yes, Arabs are white people, despite the shade of their skin. There has been a move to classify Arabs as a different race — whether it is successful is yet to be determined. And keep in mind, each country has its own way of classifying races and ethnicities.

But one factor stands out when it comes to jihadists, and that is they are more likely to be among the young. Practically all of the 9/11 hijackers were under age 40. The Boston bombers were ages 26 and 19. In fact, probably an overwhelming majority of jihadists are under age 40.

But terrorism isn’t the only method of jihad when it comes to young Muslims. In fact, they prefer to cause havoc. Whether it be rioting, rape (including gang-rape), or mugging, these young jihadists have caused many problems in Europe and Australia. Could America be next (we already have witnessed the phenomenon of “flash mobs”)?

Gang rapes have been occurring in Europe for quite some time, but in 2000, one of the most horrific gang rapes occurred in Sydney, Australia. A group of Lebanese immigrants and second generation Lebanese thugs committed a series of gang rapes, using their cell phones to plan and coordinate their crimes (something which Muslim thugs often do when they carry out their gangland jihad — in fact I believe members of flash mobs also text each other when they plan to go on a rampage).

Andrew Linn

About the author, Andrew Linn: Andrew Linn is a member of the Owensboro Tea Party and a former Field Representative for the Media Research Center. An ex-Democrat, he became a Republican one week after the 2008 Presidential Election. He has an M.A. in history from the University of Louisville, where he became a member of the Phi Alpha Theta historical honors society. He has also contributed to examiner.com and Right Impulse Media. View all articles by Andrew Linn

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