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zuhdi jasser

Combating Islamic Terrorist Ideology

How much of an embarrassment is Rep. Ihlan Omar to American Muslims? Is she being emboldened by the Democratic Party? Is it only far right conservative Christians who are upset about 350 people being massacred on Easter Sunday in Sri Lanka? Is the war against ISIS far from over? President of American Islamic Forum for Democracy, Dr. Zudhi Jasser joins Dan and Amy to discuss.

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ISIS Caliphate Annihilated

What has been the reaction from Muslim communities since the New Zealand attack? Why didn’t we hear many calls from Muslims to ban guns? Are Muslim Americans upset with the way Rep. Omar and Talib are representing them? President American Islamic Forum For Democracy. Dr. Zudhi Jasser joins Dan and Amy to discuss.

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American Strategy For Taking On Radical Islamists

If there’s no military solution in Syria, then what are American troops doing there? Is it time for America to be more on the offense against islamofascism? Why are the new icons of the women’s movement being represented by grotesquely anti-semitic Democratic congresswomen? President of American Islamic Forum for Democracy, Dr. Zuhdi Jasser joins Dan and Amy to discuss.

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GOP Abandoning Law And Order Message

Law enforcement raided an Islamofascist compound in New Mexico where children were being trained to be killers. Where’s the media covering this? Is the GOP making a mistake in pushing off border security until after the midterms? Founder of the American Islamic Forum for Democracy, Dr. Zuhdi Jasser joins Dan and Amy to discuss.

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Promises Kept

Is there an opportunity for a revolution in Iran? Can a shared concern of Iran bring Middle Eastern countries together? Is America no longer leading from behind? President of the American Islamic Forum for Democracy, Dr. Zuhdi Jasser joins Dan and Amy with reaction to Trump’s decision on the Iran deal.

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Trump’s Red Line On Syria

What is the appropriate response to the chemical attack in Syria? Has Trump drawn his own red line? Is Trump’s isolationist campaign rhetoric changing? Would a U.S. missile strike help any Syrian people? Should the U.S. target the Syrian President’s palace to prove a point? President of the American Islamic Forum for Democracy, Dr. Zuhdi Jasser joins Dan and Amy to discuss. 

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Iranian Protesters Chant For “Bread, Jobs, And Liberty”

Who's on the invite list for Nikki Haley's party? Is the UN having trouble hiding their blatant anti-Israel/anti-semitic beliefs? Is all foreign aid from the US moving forward going to have strings attached, especially to those nations who have proven to be the worst defenders of religious freedom? Is the leftist media missing out on covering the powerful protests in Iran to showcase Muslims who are advocating for freedom against an oppressive theocratic regime? President of the Islamic Forum for Democracy, Dr. Zuhdi Jasser joins Dan and Amy to discuss. 

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Proft: Good morning, Dan and Amy. So, so...how big...is it...Mr. President? How big is it, Mr. President? ...you're supposed to do that in your Marilyn Monroe... Jacobson: Oh, that's right. *Monroe impression* How big is it, Mr. President? Proft: You know, the button. Jacobson: Yeah, the button. He tweeted last night that Kim-Jong-un (sic) said "the button is on his desk at all times. Will someone from his depleted and food-starved regime please inform him that I too have a nuclear button, but it is much bigger, a more powerful button than his, and my button works!' Exclamation point. Proft: ...yeah. Jacobson: Wow. Proft: Torrent of... Jacobson: Yes, a torrent... Proft: Torrent of tweets yesterday from the President... Jacobson: He's gonna be handing out the most dishonest and corrupt media awards of the year on Monday at 5 o'clock! Proft: Oh, I'll set my watch accordingly. Subjects will cover dishonesty and bad reporting in multiple categories. Oh boy, it's a run up to the Oscars. Jacobson: Mmhmm. He's gonna hand out a Fake News Trophy. Proft: So yeah, the North Korea tweet is sort of silly and juvenile. I don't get it. More interesting to me is the party that Nikki Haley's throwing, and if you condemn the United States, you're not invited. You don't get to come to Nikki Haley's party. Nikki Haley, to thank the 65 countries that did NOT support a resolution condemning President Trump's position on Jerusalem, recognizing Jerusalem as Israel's capital, having a little party. But the 9 countries that voted...well the 9 countries that voted against the resolution, 35 abstained, and 128 nations voted in favor of it, so most of the world not invited. For more on these geopolitical matters, we're pleased to be joined by our friend, Dr. Zuhdi Jasser, President of the Islamic Forum for Democracy, co-founder of the Muslim Reform Movement, former US Navy Lieutenant...Lieutenant Commander, excuse me...and author of the book "A Battle for the Soul of Islam", Dr. Jasser, thanks for joining us again, appreciate it. Jasser: Oh it's great to be with you again, Happy New Year! Proft: Happy New Year! What about the recognition of Jerusalem as Israel's capital, and the reaction that has ensued, at the UN and also majority Muslim countries around the world? Jasser: Well, I think it serves to show quite a bit that basically the recognition of what's been a fact in Israel, that Jerusalem is their capital, their connect (?) is there, their Supreme Court, ministries are all there. But yet we continue for decades to have had campaign rhetoric never bear out during the administration, be it Bush, Clinton, Obama, any administration. And now finally, President Trump has made the words of his campaign a reality and we recognize the capitol. And I think what's happening is we've taken off the table something that should have never BEEN on the table, which is the recognition of a capitol, the fact that Israel can declare its own capitol. And the bottom line is it should have never been on the peace table because it is not up for negotiation. We will never give in on letting Israel declare its own capital. And there's a lot of confusion happening in the Middle East...intentionally, that this isn't about East Jerusalem, it's about West Jerusalem. And yet, Turkey and other Islamist regimes are trying to exploit this, to say this is anti-Islam, etc. In the end I think this will help the peace process, eventually, because it will take off the table something that should have never been on, and let them get to the brass tacks of what are the real...what the other real issues are in this crisis? Jacobson: Well, if this is such a good idea, where are such a number of our allies against it? France, Germany...I mean the list goes on and on? Jasser: Because they have for long been having this kind of inferiority complex to the Islamic governments, where they have a veto in the UN. Why for so long has the UN had so much of its time exploited on issues related to Israel, when there are real human rights issues in Iran, and Pakistan, and Saudi Arabia, and elsewhere? That's because the Organization of Islamic Cooperation, based out of Saudi Arabia, loves to demonize the other, and there's no simpler way to do it than to demonize the Jewish State, and it's all based on anti-Semitism with the...the State Department itself has called it the new anti-Semitism, which is a couching of anti-Israel rhetoric into what is really anti-Semitism. Proft: Yeah, and frankly you're hearing from Jewish leaders in places like Germany and western Europe about the rise of anti-Semitism there, to your point, Dr. Jasser. What about, on a related topic, the saber rattling of the President on funding for Palestinians, on funding foreign aid for Pakistan? Jasser: Well, it's amazing to me that we've never had this conversation before! Which is we hand a billion dollars to Egypt, we hand a billion dollars to Pakistan, and Hamas and other areas in which these enemies of America end up using our money to spread ideologies that threaten us, and yet we never make them pay a price. I sit on the US Commission for Religious Freedom, and every year we list the countries that are the worst offenders of religious freedom, and there's statutes in Congress, put in place to impose sanctions, yet every the White House...Obama, and Bush before him, put in waivers to allow Saudi Arabia and other nations to bypass those sanctions, because of stability and other security issues, when in fact the classic instability was regimes that had ideologies that run anathema to our own security! So I think it's about time for us to say "You know what? The blank check is not going to be written anymore, and if you're going to get aid from the United States, it's going to come with strings attached, which are sharing our values, and at least endorsing human rights in your own country." Jacobson: We normally...I mean, history proves we pay for...I mean, we pay our enemies so we can maintain peace. Don't you agree? Jasser: Well, I think that's a facade. To say that they maintain peace, that's sort of the albatross that they put over our heads and say "Well if you don't do this, we're going to do X Y and Z," when in fact they need us a lot more than we need them. And the only downside to this may be oil crises...bottom line is even at the height of our relationship with Pakistan, they were still harboring bin Laden and others, so this is often a deception, that will, I think, if you push them forward on it, may have a few little skirmishes here or there, but at the end of the day...they need us a lot more than we need them. Proft: Obama's friends in Iran...you know, the Ayatollahs? Are they in danger of being felled, in your opinion, by a popular revolt? Jasser: I pray so. I think there'd be nothing better as you and I have talked before, than some disruption in the Middle East, and especially you will see the connections that Iran has with Hezbollah, Syria Assad, and Yemen, and across the region as they become more inwardly focused, and for hopefully this Arab Spring now becoming a Persian Spring. We have a President now that is, at least rhetorically, defending them, which can actually go a long way. You'd be surprised how long seeing America and our leadership from the UN, with Nikki Haley and President Trump saying "we have their backs"...this is a very different revolt than in '09. '09 was simply in Tehran. This one is in 20 different cities, and it's focused in the cities were the theocrats and the Supreme Council are based, which is in Qom and other major cities. So, as long as this doesn't fizzle out with some of the human rights abuses that are happening in the past couple of days, with police tanks beginning to mow over people, if this can continue I think it may be the beginning of the end for the Islamic Republic. Jacobson: Well for those who don't know, what's life like in Iran? They're talking about how people are hungry for food and for freedom, but inflation is through the roof. Can you just describe what life is like? Jasser: That's a great question. Because people say "Oh, this is just simply about, you know, technical issues." No! The chanting for the most part has been about bread, jobs, and liberty. They have no ability to express themselves. Two days into this revolt, the internet has been turned off, women are hit on their ankles if their dresses...if their skirts are above their ankles, they aren't allowed to go out on the street if they aren't wearing a hijab, gays are thrown from the roof, you can't be publicly homosexual, or have any type of speech which is critical of Islam, or of the government, so from free speech to the ability to make money...they saw billions coming into the government over the last two years after Obama handed back $150 billion and they're saying in their chants that they see NONE of that. And that's why they're no longer saying "Death to America" or "Death to Israel", they're saying "Death to the regime, death to the dictator, and death to Hezbollah!" Which I think, if you want to...I am SO disappointed at the left media, the New York Times and the CNN and ABC, they're covering it just a little bit...but what better image do you want for Americans to abandon this concept that all Muslims are Islamists than to see tens of thousands of Muslims chanting these slogans, which will forever put away these stereotypes that we're all Islamists or theocrats? Proft: Yeah, that's an excellent point. Domestically, in the first quarter of this year, immigration policy is going to be central to the political discussion in DC, with respect to the DACA Program, and what the President will want in exchange, both in respect to border security on the country's southern border as well as this issue of sanctuary city and sanctuary state designations, localities and even some states, like Illinois, like California, refusing to work with Federal Immigration Enforcement. What do you think a sensible compromise on these issues...where the President has indicated he's WILLING to compromise on DACA...what do you think that looks like? Jasser: Well I really think the sensible policy is really what the President has been articulating over the past few weeks; we build the wall, we stop the sieve, and then we also begin to compromise on what we do with the 11 million or more folks that are here illegally, and perhaps allow DACA to exist. So, you know, you have to have a compromise there, and also in immigration we need to begin to have an ideological vetting and that...it's not a right to come to the US, these diversity programs or lotteries...it should not be random as to who comes to the United States. It should be those who are seeking American freedom, American principles, that share our social contract. It was bizarre to see Tim Kaine tweet today "Well, if we opened and allowed immigration from Iran, that would somehow...that would support the Iranian people." Huh? That doesn't make any sense! You support those who share our values, but they're trying to fix their OWN country, it's not about coming to the United States. And those who do need to escape, from places like Syria and elsewhere, where they've had no other option, then we need to vet against jihadists and Islamic etc. There needs to be a whole-of-government approach to where we don't just say "Well yes, maybe they need some human rights solution," but that human rights solution has to be married to a sharing of our values. We can't bring in Communists and other types of idealogues that don't share our values. And the immigration reform has to include that. I mean still today, the immigration paperwork asks you "Are you or have you ever been a supporter of the Communist Party?" That made sense during the Cold War, and we need to impose similar types of restrictions in this global war against jihad. Proft: Alright, he is Dr. Zuhdi Jasser, President of the Islamic Forum for Democracy, co-founder of the Muslim Reform Movement, former US Navy Lieutenant Commander, and the author of the book "A Battle for the Soul of Islam", Dr. Jasser, thanks for joining us again, appreciate it. Jasser: Thank you, appreciate being on.

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Ideological Battlefront

Do Afghan citizens still want us there? What does victory look like? Is there a military solution? Whose ideologies need shaping, the Afghan citizens or their government? Dr. Zuhdi Jasser, President of the American Islamic Forum for Democracy and Former US NAVY Lieutenant-Commander, joins Dan and Amy to discuss President Trump’s plan going forward in Afghanistan and the ideological battle at hand.

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This Is A Battle For Our Civilization

Is Islam a religion of peace? If it's not, can it become one? What impact will the terrorist attack in London have on Thursday's national election? Dan & Amy posed these questions and more to one of the actual leaders of peaceful pluralist Muslims, Dr. Zuhdi Jasser who is the Founder and President of the American Islamic Forum for Democracy. And they discussed Dr. Jasser’s appeal to Ariana Grande.

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Americans Need To Be Extra Vigilant During Transition Of Power

In light of the recent European travel alert from the State Department, Dan Proft & Amy Jacobson talked with Zuhdi Jasser, Founder and President of the American Islamic Forum for Democracy & author of “Battle for Soul of Islam”. They got his reaction to the French uncovering a new Isis terror plot, and they learn why he is surprised more plots haven’t been uncovered. 

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American Islamic Forum for Democracy Founder: Media, Left Guilty Of Soft Bigotry Against Muslim Community

Dr. Zuhdi Jasser joined Dan & Amy to discuss the Obama Regime's reaction to the recent terrorist attacks in NY, NJ and MN. Jasser agreed with Sen. Ron Johnson (R-WI) that the greatest threat the US faces is the denial of reality. Jasser also discussed the genocide against Christians and violence against all non-jihadists in the Middle East and the treatment of these matters by the DC press corps.

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Where Are the Peaceful Pluralist Muslims Who Will Lead? An Interview with AIFD founder Dr. Zuhdi Jasser

Can Islam the religion be separated from Islam the system of governance? And is that the key to enlisting peaceful pluralists Muslims in the fight against radical Islamic terrorism? Dan Proft & Amy Jacobson discuss these questions with a hopeful voice, Dr. Zuhdi Jasser, Founder of the American Islamic Forum for Democracy.

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Dan Proft: Good morning; Dan and Amy. So, President Obama still in Cuba when the Brussels bombings occurred, but I’ll tell you what, to his credit, in between getting some snacks for his good friend bloodthirsty, communist dictator Raúl Castro, and doing the wave with his brother from another mother, he took the time to sit down with Karl Ravech, from ESPN, and offer his reflections on the bombings. Karl Ravech: It’s a pleasure to have you here, and I think before we even get into the baseball and the experience, this has been a very difficult day for the country, for Belgium, and I think that this would be an opportunity for you to address the many millions that are watching. Barrack Obama: Well, I appreciate that, I had a chance to talk to the Belgium Prime-Minister early this morning, right after the explosion had happened, and this is just one more example of why the entire world has to unite against these terrorists. The notion that any political agenda would justify the killing of innocent people like this is something that’s beyond the pale. We are going to continue with the over sixty nations that are pounding ISIL, wanting to go after them. In the meantime, obviously, our thoughts and prayers are with those who’ve been lost, and hoping for a speedy recovery for those who’ve been injured. Amy Jacobson: Oh my God… Dan Proft: I think it was nice of him to take the time out. He’s trying to enjoy the game with his wife and with his friend Raúl. Amy Jacobson: And Susan Rice is right behind them, I mean they stood up at the same time. But it didn’t stop there, because Michelle Obama, right after the game, she quickly addressed reporters. Michelle Obama: We are outraged and heartbroken over the horrific attacks today in Belgium. Amy Jacobson: How could she say that? Moments before she was up there cheering, smiling, having a good old time. Nine Americans were seriously injured. Dan Proft: They both changed their Facebook pictures too, to the Belgium flag, so that’s a nice touch as well. Amy Jacobson: And flags have been ordered to half-staff until Saturday. Dan Proft: It’s not like he’s the President of the United States, he could do something about the JV team, as he likes the term ISIS; that is contained, by the way, that he’s got contained. Charles Krauthammer had a different impression of the President’s remarks yesterday. The couple of seconds he offered before addressing the nature of his trip to Cuba, to the Assembled International Press, as well as at the ball game. Charles Krauthammer: Where Obama gave the terror bombing 51 seconds of his speech today in Havana. I thought the whole story of his presidency and his foreign policy was seen in a split-screen. On one side you had the video footage of the attack in Belgium – this is the real world – and on the other side is Obama in the fantasy world he inhabits where Cuba is of some geopolitical significance in his mind, but none in the real world. Dan Proft: I think that is a nice tidy summation. Now we also got reaction from CARE, the Council on American Islamic Relations, to the call for Muslims to denounce the Brussels bombers. Amy Jacobson: They said there’s outrage and condemnation, and they really do care what happens. Speaker: Even the mere question, do Muslims condemn this, to me is an affront to our humanity. It goes without saying. You look on Facebook, Muslims are only talking about this. They’re angry, they’re upset. Dan Proft: Is that an affront? Is that denigrating Muslims, to call for leadership from the Muslim community, not just for denunciation, but also for partnership with law enforcement and political leaders to help quell radical Islamic terrorist activity. Let’s put that to our friend, Dr. Zuhdi Jasser, who is the founder and president of the American Islamic Forum for Democracy. Dr. Jasser, thanks for joining us again, appreciate it. Dr. Zuhdi Jasser: Oh, it’s great to be with you again, thank you. Dan Proft: So what about your response to the response from CARE that it is offensive to even ask the question, or call on Muslim leaders to denounce the Brussels bombers? Dr. Zuhdi Jasser: Well, I think again, they’ve proven that they’re tone deaf to the reality. They’re proving that to them denouncing an act is simply denouncing the act itself, rather than participating in reforms that need to happen to stop the violence from ever happening. And they’re also tone deaf to the fact that this is one of the first cells in the recent history that has committed 2 acts four months apart, and the reason they did that was you had a large Muslim neighborhood in Mozambique that was concealing these individuals from the entire EU apparatus, so we Muslims have a lot of work to do in order to basically prove that we are part of the solution, and not part of the problem, and yes, Muslims need to be part of – will be part of the solution, but for an organization that, by the way, CARE Chicago, on its website has a much longer piece, a diatribe that says why American Muslims should fear Zuhdi Jasser, which they post three years ago, rather than dealing with the reforms against the true radicals, so when people say “Where are the moderate voices?”, CARE Chicago is too busy demonizing Muslims that love our faith, that want to do reforms, rather than actually demonizing the militants and their ideas, and listen, I love my faith – I’m orthodox in my practice, and do this because I don’t want to see my faith destroyed by the militants that get their ideas from Saudi Arabia, from the Wahabis, from ISIS, and those interpret our Qu’ran in a militant way, but you know, enough is enough. They need to stop this sort of self-righteous indignation and actually roll up their sleeves and start to figure out what’s going on. Amy Jacobson: Well Doctor, does the Qu’ran say “conform or die”? Dr. Zuhdi Jasser: Not the way I interpret it, not at all, but certainly we have to recognize that there are a few millions, hundreds of millions who believe that the inspiration of the state should be theocratic, that the Qu’ran as interpreted by the Wahabis is the only interpretation, the literalist interpretation, and there are many of us who are beginning to say “That interpretation you just gave not only exists, is a dominate one in the theological arenas that we need to begin to dissect”, and no, I don’t believe, just like every religion has gone through some reforms, we have to begin to say, wait a minute, the passages that are literally being interpreted that way, what do they mean? How can we reinterpret them in ways that conform with modernity, the equality of men and women, the equality of those who are not Muslim, with those who are Muslim, what do we believe? We have a declaration of the Muslim reform movement put out, two pages, simple declaration, and we’ve sent it to Muslim organizations across the country, we’re waiting to hear back from them because we believe that that declaration can begin to answer the question you just asked me. Are you with us in believing in American principles and the Universal Declaration of the Human Rights, or are they with the radicals who say, “Well, the only way to interpret God’s word is in a very black and white literalist way. Dan Proft: We’re talking to Dr. Zuhdi Jasser, the founder and president of the American Islamic Form for Democracy; so, Dr. Jasser, where does this reform occur? Is it in the mosques? Dr. Zuhdi Jasser: It happens on every front. Certainly the mosques are part of it, but I would tell you, if you look at reforms from the time of Martin Luther on, most of that happens at the grassroots, and then eventually you push and pull the leaders to do it. It’s not going to happen top-down. Many have lauded Al-Sisi’s call for reform at the Belly of the Beast, in [inaudible 00:08:03], in Cairo, and I would tell you that what was missing from his speech is talk or the use of the word liberty, democracy, freedom. Yes, he condemned the al-Qaedas and the ISISes of the world, but he didn’t use terms like freedom and democracy, liberty, and since that speech, over a year ago, he has imprisoned and tortured many of the moderates that are seeking reform in Egypt, so this is why that reform, if it’s going to happen anywhere,, it’s going to happen in America, and this is why America is to begin to forget about political correctness, but also not forget about being correct. While political correctness has shielded groups like CARE and others in having to deal with the tough questions about our faith, sometimes, by demonizing the entire faith we have prevented the ability to take sides within the House of Islam with those who love our faith but are all about reform. Amy Jacobson: What was your reaction when you heard Senator Ted Cruz yesterday? He suggested that American-Muslim neighborhoods, there is some activity going on, that they should be policed heavier than other neighborhoods. Dr. Zuhdi Jasser: Well, I think that if you expand his comments; listen, none of us are willing to turn over any of our civil rights, so let’s put that out there and be clear that I don’t give up any of my 1st Amendment Rights to the practice of religion, but I will say that the current security apparatus in America has been hamstrung, the NYPD program who was shut down by groups like CARE, and other media that have exposed supposedly that they were targeting Muslims, when in fact we know they did not do any illegal wire taps; there have been no commentaries in cases that were thrown out of court because of any type of illegal monitoring, but they needed to map neighborhoods, they needed to understand no different than the cops and the beat, know where drugs are sold, where other crimes are committed by knowing the community. They try to get to know the communities by mapping them and monitoring them, and that was shut down as being profiling and un-American. But that’s absurd, being Muslim is not a race. It is an ideology, and we have to understand, no different than the Nazi Party, or the Communist Party that works in America; they are Islamic groups that are going to use the Islamic religion as a political movement, and the police need to have the capacity and the ability to monitor those groups, and do so legally. I don’t think it violates any of our civil rights to do that. Dan Proft: What’s your sense of the several million Muslims in America? I mean if you can make a generalization about this, in terms of yes, it’s a small percentage that are going to act violently, but is there a larger percentage that has antipathy towards the West, including America? That’s certainly the case in Muslim nations in North Africa and the Middle East. Do you think that’s the case with Muslims in America as well? Amy Jacobson: Well, I believe the silent majority of American Muslims are here like my family, who escaped prosecution in Syria and other authoritarian regimes and came to America for religious freedom, and I believe that’s a majority. The problem is there’s a plurality of those who believe – who are not terrorists or violent – but yet believe in the Islamic State, not only ISIS, but any Islamic State sort of being better than the Western Secular State, and elections in the Middle East have born this out. Egyptian Brotherhood won 20-30% of the vote, and ultimately won by a runoff. You see large Islamic movements winning elections, and I think Americans Muslims, while those percentages might be smaller, maybe closer to 20-30%, have not been studies yet, and I think PEW and others should study this very closely to understand what is the prioritization of American Muslim groups, and communities, as far as political Islamic Parties are concerned, but I will tell you in our work, if you look at most of the organized Muslim communities, they come from the Muslim Brotherhood Legacy groups from the 60’ and 70’, the Muslim Suni Association and other that were funded by the Saudis initially, and really are organized by using Muslim community ideas as in identity group, rather than a broad diverse community, and I think the reason we don’t address Islamism and political Islam is because they don’t want to make that connection between radical – militant Islam and moderate Islamism, because once we do, we’ll begin to fight it and reform against those ideas, and sort of like saying if the meth addict connected to the gateway drugs of marijuana and alcoholism, etcetera, they don’t want to make that connection between the terrorist and political Islam. I mean, British People Mosque in Chicago was part of the Holy Land Foundation Exposure, there was a whole piece in Chicago Tribune from 2004 about the underbelly of the secret brotherhood movement that the Muslim American Society was part of that entire network; there’s been very little follow up work on that, because of political correctness. Dan Proft: Alright, you’re looking for thoughtful leadership from the Muslim community; you get it from Dr. Zuhdi Jasser, who’s the founder and president of the American Islamic Forum for Democracy. Dr. Jasser, thanks for joining us, appreciate it. Dr. Zuhdi Jasser: Any time.

 

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In search of peaceful pluralist Muslims to provide leadership? Dr. Zuhdi Jasser, President of American Islamic Forum for Democracy, answers the call. Check out our interview with Dr. Jasser. For more information, visit aifdemocracy.org.

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