Over in Pakistan, the Allah-bots are marching to declare their hatred of the United States.
“Peace with Jihad” reads one sign in the Lahore rally (shown below in the video). We know what that means — submission for infidels under Islamic sharia law. Muslims are all for peace, as long as it is according to their Islo-supremacist terms.
A number of people, including some Republican Presidential candidates, have complained about the idiocy of sending $2 billion annually to a country that is clearly not our friend. A November Rasmussen survey found that 65 percent of voters polled want to end aid to Pakistan.
Stopping foreign aid sent to hostiles countries is a good idea, but why stop there? Why not end immigration from Pakistan and other unfriendlies while Washington is at it? There were more than 210,000 Pakistanis residing in the US as of 2005, according to the Census.
Pakistanis have been well represented as jihadists in America, including Najibulla Zazi (who planned a bomb in Brooklyn), Faisal Shahzad (Times Square bomber), Umer Hayat and his US-born son Hamid (the family jihadists located in Lodi) — to name but a few. Pakistani diversity has done nothing positive for America.
They don’t like us, they really don’t like us. Why admit them as immigrants?
30,000 Gather in Pakistan for Anti-US Protest, KCEN TV, December 18, 2011
(KCEN) — Tension between Pakistan and the United States rose Sunday when a rally led by 30,000 protesters took place in the city of Lahore. The anti-US protest was in support of the 24 Pakistani soldiers killed in a November NATO attack.
Smaller protests also took place in other Pakistan cities.
Despite condolences offered by the United States, Pakistan decided recently to close its Afghanistan border to any crossing NATO supplies. It also banned U.S. involvement at a Pakistani airbase.
Pakistan has been criticized by the U.S. in the past for not aggressively going after Taliban fighters habitating in the border region of Afghanistan and Pakistan.
Foreign relations between the United States and Pakistan have been shaky since the U.S. capture of Osama Bin Laden in a populated region, a feat the Pakistani army was unable to accomplish.
Pakistan has also been previously accused of helping the militant Haqqani network attack U.S. troops stationed in Afghanistan.