Muslim Brotherhood Proxy Sponsors: “Wear A Hijab To School” Event

MSA (Muslim Students Association) is a proxy group related to the Muslim Brotherhood. Creeping sharia and creeping Muslim hijab-wearing is happening in way too many schools! We’ve reported on this same thing happening in Minnesota. Is this a way to slip Islam into schools? Where is it in the curriculum that the students should wear a hijab in school? 

The Muslim Students Association, a Muslim Brotherhood proxy named an un-indicted co-conspirator in the largest terrorist funding trial in our nation’s history, sponsored a “wear a hijab to school” event at Vernon Hills High School in Chicago in order to “provide a better understanding of the Muslim faith.”

Perhaps dressing as a Yezidi slave at a Muslim slave auction would give them “a better understanding of the Muslim faith.” Or dressing as American teens Amina Said, Sarah Said, Noor Almaleki, Aqsa Parvez, Zainab Shafia, Jessica Mokdad — all honor murdered — would give them “a better understanding of the Muslim faith.” Dressing like a Christian or Jew in a Muslim country under the sharia would give them “a better understanding of the Muslim faith.” Dressing as a black slave in Mauritania under Muslim ownership would give them “a better understanding of the Muslim faith.” Dressing as a supporter of Israel on a college campus would give them “a better understanding of the Muslim faith.” Dressing as a Jew in European countries with high Muslim populations would give them “a better understanding of the Muslim faith.”

Such stupidity and ignorance is without peer. Cultural jihad.

hijabwearingevent

We are disarming our children in the information battle-space in what is the gravest threat to their future. There is nothing in their curriculum that teaches about the misogyny, creed apartheid, gender apartheid, FGM, Islamic Jew-hatred, or all incitement to violence and murder of the unbeliever taught in the Quran and Islamic texts..

Students of a high school in Chicago joined their Muslim peers in wearing hijabs as part of an event.

The Muslim Students Association (MSA) of Vernon Hills High School in Chicago hosted an event “Walk a Mile in Her Hijab” aiming to provide a better understanding of the Muslim faith. The event gave students of other religions an opportunity to wear the hijab in tan attempt to challenge stereotyping of Muslims.
Six members of the school’s MSA devoted an entire morning placing hijabs on 17 non-Muslim girls as they conversed about the beliefs of Muslims. Teachers and students at the school were encouraged to ask questions about the hijab if they came across a student wearing one.

“I wanted to learn more about the religion, considering my uncle is also Muslim,” Charli Mosley a junior at the school said while wearing a red hijab. “With more people wearing a hijab around school, it could bring more acceptance to the religion and have more people become more aware.”

Yasmeen Abdallah, president of the school’s MSA said, “You can’t really understand or judge a person and their beliefs until you understand why they do it and what it’s like for them to do what they’re doing.”

“This event is to hopefully denounce negative stereotypes.”
chicago hijab high

Abdallah said the event was a good experience, and hopes that it will become an annual event. Many of the girls got helpful feedback from other students and benefited from the experience, she said, except one unidentified male student who told a non-Muslim girl to remove the hijab as he passed her in the hall.

While expressing his admiration for Muslim students at the school, the school headmaster said the event is an opportunity for the kids to embrace the Muslim community at the school.

Zara fires French employees for barring woman wearing headscarf

“I think it is a difficult time to be a Muslim student in our high school, in our community, and in America,” he said.

“I think this is an opportunity for our kids to embrace the Muslim community within the school. For other kids outside of this organization, to understanding what it’s like for these girls to walk through our halls in this garment in a way that stands out from other kids. So, I’m proud of them,” he added.

Via: Pamela Geller


Join The Conversation: Leave a Comment