In the country that is on its way to becoming known as the “United Caliphate”, a new textbook has been published for the purpose of
brainwashing educating impressionable children. You see, there’s one group of people who are completely misunderstood by society at large. What group of people am I referring to? Why, terrorists of course. There’s a worry that children might hear all the negative stories about terrorists, and get a bad impression of them. Luckily for us, some lunatic enterprising genius has realised this possibility, and has decided that the children need to hear the government approved lies truth about them.
LONDON: A new book published in the UK recommends school children as young as seven to “write a letter to a terrorist” to help understand their motives.
Yes because as we all know, their motives are a real mystery to us. We just can’t seem to figure out why they keep killing us.
Yeah, no shit. It’s a very specific type of war. It’s called “Jihad”, and it has been going on in some form for the past 1400 years. The use of terrorism as a tactic might be different from traditional Jihad, but the goal is exactly the same. To establish a global Caliphate, in which the entire world submits to Islamic domination.
It tells primary age children that terrorists kill people because they believe they are being treated “unfairly and not shown respect”, Daily Express reported.
“It’s just not fair. I left my home country to come live in Europe, and the Europeans won’t change their countries, to be more like the country that I left. I should be allowed to rape women who aren’t covered from head to toe or accompanied by a male family member at all times, and throw gays off the top of roofs, all I want. It’s so unfair and disrespectful, that I’m not allowed do these things, that I’m going to strap a bomb to myself and kill their children. They deserve it.”
In an activity recommended for pupils aged seven to 11, teachers are urged to “invite children to write a letter to a terrorist. If they could ask a terrorist six questions, what would they be?”
- Hey Mohammad, why did you come to Europe if you hate it here so much?
- Hey Mohammad, why do you want Europe to be more like the shitty country you fled from?
- Hey Mohammad, why do you hate gays so much, but not people who have sex with goats?
- Hey Mohammad, why do pictures of your prophet enrage you so much?
- Hey Mohammad, did you ever consider that maybe your prophet didn’t hear the voice of God? He probably just suffered from schizophrenia, and thought the voices in his head were from God.
- Hey Mohammad, what did you think about the time Tesco had pork products in the “Halal” section?
The book, published by Brilliant Publications and containing a foreword by Peter Wanless, the chief executive of The National Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children, a charity campaigning and working in child protection in the UK, has been slammed by critics who say it is potentially dangerous.
Wow, I’m actually impressed. I take back what I said in title of this post. If the UK really had gone “full Sweden”, there wouldn’t be any vocal criticism of this book.
Chris McGovern, chairman of the Campaign for Real Education, said the letter task would confuse and potentially upset pupils.
But…but… who cares about upsetting and confusing the children? The real victims are the poor, misunderstood terrorists.
“This a crackpot idea based on the misguided notion that primary school children must engage with, and show ‘respect’ for, religious fanatics who are seeking to kill them.
But of course they have to. Respect is the only possible way to beat the terrorists in the long run. Remember when the Nazis came to power? There were a lot of “bigots” and “Naziphobes”, who wanted to go to war with Germany, just because of the actions of a small minority of radical Nazis. Luckily enough, people chose to engage with the moderate Nazis instead, and a potential second world war was avoided.
“The primary school classroom is not the place to humanise terrorism by ‘pretend dialogue’.”In trying to help children “understand” terrorists’ motives, the book invites sympathy for the killers, critics claim, the report said.