NEW revelations about who is backing Thornhill’s proposed Muslim-only housing development

JDL Canada has obtained additional information uncovering the backers of the proposed “MUSLIM-ONLY” re-development of the Jaffari Centre in Thornhill.

Principals and proponents of the Jaffari Centre are busily engaged in damage control trying to persuade municipal legislators and members of the public that they are indeed good neighbours and care for the concerns expressed about their “MUSLIM-ONLY” re-development proposal.

This group which receives funding from Iran is the same group that sponsors “AL QUDS” day — a hatefest openly celebrated annually on the streets of Toronto.  If you have any doubt about that — here is a snapshot of the bus schedule showing the Jaffari Centre as one of the transportation pick up locations:






manwomanmyth – Domestic Violence – Every 10 Seconds – 100 thousand women

Examines the impossibility of the claim that the UK police receive a call about domestic violence “every 10 seconds” and other similar exaggerated figures.
Looks at the media portrayal of male domestic violence victims and how men are put into impossible situations when attempting to deal with female violence.
Featuring Erin Pizzey and Stephen Fitzgerald.



How the domestic violence abuse industry inflated the incidence of DV against women in London during the 1990s, claiming that 100,000 women seek hospital treatment for domestic violence every year. Features Rosalind Miles, Sandra Horley and Susan Edwards.

• Metropolitan Police flawed extrapolation of DV figures
• False claims of female mortality attributed to DV




Palestinian-Canadian leader who praised terror now asks what is wrong with Holocaust denial.

A well-known Palestinian-Canadian activist who has previously been in hot water over his support for terrorism and use of anti-Semitic propaganda is in the news again, this time for defendingHolocaust denial.

According to Shalom Toronto, Dr. Nazih Khatatba, editor of the Toronto Arabic weekly paperMeshwar, argued in a recent editorial that criticism of Palestinian Authority Chairman Mahmoud Abbas for Holocaust denial is out of place.

“Why should any Palestinian have to declare belief in the Jewish Holocaust, and why should we accept it as truth?” Khatatba reportedly asked.

He slammed Abbas for allegedly giving in to Israeli demands. “Mr. President, I condemn the weakness in your words. We demand that you stop doing damage to our honor, and the honor of our martyrs and our prisoners,” he wrote.

Khatatba criticized Abbas for giving up “basic rights” regarding issues such as the “right of return” – the Arab demand that Israel allow millions of descendants of Arabs who fled Israel during the War of Independence to “return” to present-day Israel, effectively making it an Arab country.

He also slammed Abbas for reportedly being willing to give up his demand to certain Israeli cities in Judea and Samaria.

Meshwar and Khatatba have previously come under criticism over anti-Semitic cartoons, including a cartoon published in November 2012 which depicted Israelis eating Palestinian children and drinking their blood. Meshwar has also praised terrorists and terrorist organizations.

Khatatba refused to apologize for running the November 2012 cartoon.

In addition to serving as editor of Meshwar, Khatatba is on the board of directors of Palestine House, a Canadian non-profit that works with the Palestinian Arab population in Toronto. The organization was at the center of political controversy two years ago, when it was stripped of state funding due to a “pattern of support for extremism,” including its celebration at the release of terrorists and its praise of terrorist leaders.



The Melungeons (1600s- ) are a mixed-race people in America who live in the Appalachian mountains where Tennessee meets Virginia meets Kentucky. There are about 50,000 of them. They look mainly white nowadays but in the 1690s French traders said they looked like Moors (the Berbers of north-west Africa). They looked neither white nor black nor American Indian.

The Melungeons said they were Portuguese, that they had been living in those mountains since before the white man came. This has led some to suppose that they came from Portuguese shipwrecks who mixed with American Indians. Some have even said they came from Carthaginian shipwrecks thousands of years ago.

It all sounds cool and gives them an air of mystery, but the truth about them was there all along in court and census records – and, of course, in their DNA.

They are part Portuguese and Spanish, but that comes…

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