The Times revealed our surveillance of terrorists' calls into the United States. It exposed our monitoring of the banking transactions of our enemy. Now the Times has denounced the Pope for quoting a factually-true statement on Allah's mandate for violence against non-Muslims, made by an emperor whose Great City was about to fall to Islam.
The Times has gone so far past typical liberal sabotage and unwittingly treasonous behavior that it almost appears to be actively and intentionally serving the Jihad against the West. Even if it isn't intentional, the effect is the same: Say what you want of Christians. Do what you want to Jews. But never, ever, under any circumstances say anything less than complimentary about the Religion of Peace, even if it's true.
I thought the New York Times liked exposing impropriety. Why does it not demonstrate some of the intellectual vigor and moral clarity of which it is undoubtedly so proud by exposing the base doctrine of Mahomet and the blood-soaked history of his followers? Why does it not denounce and call for apologies from those who fight against, subdue and humiliate, and kill Infidels and Apostates to make the world Islam (and those who support them), just as their god and false prophet require?
Cowards. And it's not just the Times.
The New York Times on Saturday joined other newspapers that have denounced latest remarks by Pope Benedict XVI and demanded an immediate apology from him.Exactly how will lying about the malevolence of Allah heal Infidel wounds?
In an editorial published Saturday, the Times called Pope's remarks about Islam as 'tragic and dangerous' and urged him to apologize.
...The Times recalled that this was 'not the first time the pope has fomented discord between Christians and Muslims.'
In 2004 when he was still the Vatican's top theologian, he spoke out against Turkeys joining the European Union, because Turkey, as a Muslim country was in permanent contrast to Europe, the paper recalled.
At the recent comments, Turkey's ruling party likened the pope to Hitler and Mussolini and accused him of reviving the mentality of the Crusades.
"A doctrinal conservative, his greatest fear appears to be the loss of a uniform Catholic identity, not exactly the best jumping-off point for tolerance or interfaith dialogue," the editorial said.
"The world listens carefully to the words of any Pope," The Times continued. "And it is tragic and dangerous when one sows pain, either deliberately or carelessly. He needs to offer a deep and persuasive apology, demonstrating that words can also heal."