Thursday, April 18, 2013
Who is a muslim?
Klevius answer: A muslim is someone who choses Sharia and therefore violates the most basic Human Rights!
Imtiaz Alam, secretary general of the South Asia Free Media Association: One may ask our Islamists whether religious scholars agree on the definition of a Muslim? If so, then why are there violent divisions among the followers of various schools of Sharia?
Is a Muslim defined by the author of the 8th Amendment or the authors of the original 1973 constitution? Don’t we remember the Justice Munir Commission’s report that failed to find an answer to the question of who is a Muslim? Is there a standard constitutional or academic definition of the “ideology of Pakistan”? If Pakistan was created for Islam and the glory of kalima Tayyaba, then why did Jamiat Ulema-i-Hind and Jamaat-i-Islami oppose the creation of Pakistan? Why then are there more Muslims in India, who somehow subscribe to secularism and still remain Muslim? And finally, why didn’t Muslim Bengal keep its allegiance to Pakistan? It seems that while we have new questions every day, no answers will ever be forthcoming.
Klevius answer: Trying to follow a recipe (islam/Sharia) full of logical holes makes answers vary. Unlike Sharia the basic (negative) Human Rights cannot be problematized. Simply because of a lack of any content to criticize. Whereas Sharia in ALL forms ALWAYS imposes restrictions (especially for muslim women and other lesser "infidel" beings) negative Human Rights defend you from impositions.
Monotheisms emerged for the sole purpose of keeping females at bay as reproducers and slaves.
God made Adam in his image but to entertain and reproduce Adam he created a lesser being called Eve from the least valuable part of Adam's skeleton, i.e. a rib bone which happens to be the only bone that has multiple copies and which doesn't usually cause too much of trouble even if broken.
Today most civilized people have abandoned rapetivism for Human Rights. However, rapetivism still occurs frequently among certain people and religions.