Slovaks SICK Of Muslim Aggression Ruining Their Country Pass Law BANNING Islam!

This is huge. What with the election of Donald Trump who will employ “extreme vetting” when it comes to Muslim immigration to this country, other countries are starting to step up to protect their citizens from radical Islamic terror.

Recently several countries and even states in the U.S. have taken steps to safeguard their citizens from Islamic extremists. Religious leaders have spoken out against Islam, also.

A few examples:

Dutch MPs voted overwhelmingly to ban burqas in public places.

Lawmakers in the state of Georgia were set to vote on banning Muslim women from wearing burqas when having their driver’s license photos taken, and while driving, but under pressure from Islamic groups the bill was withdrawn (At least they tried?).

A top Catholic cardinal warned Americans that Islam wants to conquer the world, and blamed liberals for helping its adherents.

Japan OK’d massive surveillance of Muslims, and severely restricts their immigration to the country.

France banned burqas in public places in 2011, and several other European nations have restrictions, or are contemplating new laws governing the “covering of the face” in public.

Now, Slovakia has joined in and has BANNED Islam from becoming a “religion” in the country, according to the Express UK.

SLOVAKIA has passed a law which will effectively ban Islam from gaining official status as a religion, in the latest signs of a growing anti-Muslim sentiment across Europe.

The legislation hints at a dramatic changing attitude towards the religion in the past year across the continent, which has struggled to stem the escalating migrant crisis.

The former communist state has fiercely resisted European Union (EU) efforts to cope with an influx of migrants travelling into Europe by turning its back on the bloc’s introduction of migrant quotas.

Attitudes toward the religion appear to reflect fear of so-called Islamisation.

Parliament adopted a bill sponsored by the Slovak National Party (SNS), which requires a religion to have at least 50,000 members, up from 20,000, to qualify for state subsidies and to run its own schools.

The change will make it much harder to register Islam, which has just 2,000 supporters in Slovakia according to the latest census and no recognised mosques.

The Islamic Foundation in Slovakia estimates the number at around 5,000.

The SNS said the new law was meant to prevent speculative registrations of churches, such as the satirical Church of the Flying Spaghetti Monster, which has amassed followers worldwide.

SNS chairman Andrej Danko said: “We must do everything we can so that no mosque is built in the future.”

The law was approved by a two-thirds majority in parliament comprising both ruling and opposition parties.

It appears people are finally starting to wake up to the dangers of a “religion” that calls for the killing of all those who do not “convert.”

If things keep going they way they are, a global “bacon eating” party may be in order. Islamists should be welcome to attend – after going through Trump’s “extreme vetting” which includes eating a few pounds of delicious fried pig, of course.

Things are looking up. Order your pig-related products for the “Goodbye Islam” celebration that will soon sweep the globe.


By Jeff Rainforth
Like Jeff on Facebook
Follow Jeff on Twitter

FOLLOW us on Facebook at Freedom Daily!

Jeff was the national rally organizer to free Marine Sgt. Tahmooressi from the Mexican prison, chairman emeritus of Ross Perot’s Reform Party of California, and a former candidate for governor. Jeff is editor-in-chief at Freedom Daily. He wrote for former Hollywood talent agent & Breitbart contributor, Pat Dollard, and headed up his 30 person research team. Mr. Rainforth also wrote for the Wayne Dupree Show. Jeff is single & says he is not gay.

Join the conversation!

We have no tolerance for comments containing violence, racism, vulgarity, profanity, all caps, or discourteous behavior. Thank you for partnering with us to maintain a courteous and useful public environment where we can engage in reasonable discourse.