Muslim serial rapist Yousef Hussein arrested in Ottawa


Ottawa police have charged a 25-year-old man who was in Canada on an expired student visa with six sexual assaults across the city that happened over a 14-month period.

Yousef Hussein, 25, was charged with six sexual assaults that happened between August 2012 and October 2013.



Harbi Mohamoud (Dave!) ​Gabad arrested over Canadian passport scam




Poll: Two-thirds of Czechs afraid of Islam

Prague, May 16 (ČTK) — About two-thirds of Czechs who have used the European election calculator EUvox consider Islam a threat to Czech society, according to an analysis of the results carried out by the Academy of Sciences Sociological Institute, released today.

The institute assessed the opinions of 18,000 Czechs. More than 1 million people used the application throughout the EU.

EUvox is to help voters in their decision-making. It offers 30 questions. The result is the highest-percentage accord with a party running in the elections.

Islam is feared mainly by those who agreed most with the opposition Dawn and the Civic Democrats (ODS), the extra-parliamentary Party of Free Citizens, and partially also the government ANO movement.

Only about 10 percent of Czechs are not afraid of Islam. The least afraid of it are supporters of the Green Party.

“The all-European comparison shows that Czech users of EUvox take stands that can be marked as the least tolerant of Islam. Islam is seen as a threat in the Czech Republic more than in France or the Netherlands, whose inhabitants have a direct experience with coexistence with the religious minority,” Michaela Vojtková, from the Sociological Institute, said.

According to EUvox, one third of Czechs definitely consider Islam a threat. Overall, two thirds of Czechs are afraid of it.

On the contrary, less than one tenth of EUvox users are definitely opposed to this opinion. About 20 percent of people do not know, or are indifferent to it.

“The results have shown that Europe is afraid of Islam. Practically all over Europe, there are no negligible groups of voters who believe that Islam threatens their cultural traditions,” Vojtková said.

More than 90 percent of Czechs, who agree with the Dawn of Direct Democracy movement see Islam as a threat. More than 70 percent of “voters” of the Party of Free Citizens and the ODS and about 70 percent of those whose opinions are closest to ANO’s consider Islam a threat. About 60 percent of persons whose opinions are closest to the Communists’ (KSČM) and the junior government Christian Democrats’ (KDU-ČSL) are afraid of Islam.

This also applies to about a half of “voters” of the Pirates, the senior government Social Democrats (ČSSD) and the opposition TOP 09. Twenty percent of Greens’ “voters” are afraid of Islam, which is the least proportion.

Islam is feared more by older people. Some 70 percent of people over 60, compared with 44 percent of those aged 18 to 29, are afraid of it. This does not apply to the Dawn’s supporters, who consider Islam a threat irrespective of age.

Some parties and politicians directly speak against Islam. The Dawn movement has taken over in its EP election campaign a poster of Swiss nationalists featuring a black sheep which white sheep are kicking out from their midst.

KDU-ČSL EP election leader Pavel Svoboda first said his party does not want a “Europe full of unadaptable migrants,” but later the sentence was removed from his manifesto.

The spot of the Czech Sovereignty party features politician Jana Volfová enveloped in a burka, warning against Islam and “the stoning of daughters and grand-daughters” over kissing in the street.

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‘5,000 Hindus flee Pak every year due to persecution’


ISLAMABAD: Around 5,000 Hindus migrate from Pakistan to India and other countries every year due to religious persecution, ruling Pakistan Muslim League (Nawaz) lawmaker Ramesh Kumar Wankwani has told the Pakistani National Assembly. 

“During last two months, six incidents of religious desecration happened only in Sindh province. In all incidents, religious books of Hindu minority and their places of worship were burnt,” said Wankwani, who also heads the Pakistan Hindu Council. 

He said the government has so far neither made arrests nor taken action against any extremist group involved in attacks. “No one from the minority community feels safe in Pakistan,” he said on Monday while commenting on law and order situation in the country. 

He blamed the government for failing to control frequent attacks against Hindus and maintained it was the community’s constitutional right to practice its religion freely in Pakistan. 

“But the rights of Hindus have never remained a priority here. The problems of Hindus are multiplying in Pakistan instead of decreasing. Are we not part of this country?” he questioned. 

He said it was the teaching of all the religions to respect other faiths but the minorities had failed to get equal rights in Pakistan. 

The lawmaker informed the house that scores of Hindu women have been abducted in last few years in Sindh province and later married to their kidnappers after forcible conversion. He urged the government to take steps to counter it. 

Wankwani asked why issues of minorities never came up for discussion in the house. “When Jinnah’s residence was attacked and destroyed in Ziarat town of Baluchistan, the National Assembly had debated on the issue for four consecutive days,” he said. 

“I request the house to spare some time for taking up the problems faced by minorities.” He said Hindus are also equal citizens of Pakistan and their holy books should also be considered equally respectful. 

Wankwani suggested the government to set up a parliamentary committee to discuss issues related to minorities in this regard. 

There was a pin-drop silence in the house as all legislators attentively listened to his emotional speech. 

Later, minister of state for parliamentary affairs Sheikh Aftab Ahmed said the government will ensure the protection of minorities at all cost as it is mentioned in the Constitution.