ACT for America

Hamas CAIR (Council on American-Islamic Relations) Oklahoma was not welcome at an anti-terrorism seminar in Oklahoma City on Friday night. However, Adam Soltani, the terrorist chapter's executive director, went anyway. Though not allowed into the chamber to view the seminar, he was allowed to watch it from the gallery of the state capitol. In a defiant move, CAIR is showing that it will use any means of force necessary to make a point. From stalking, to open harassment of anyone or any group it deems "Islamophobic," this organization means to throw its weight around and intimidate anyone it sees as a threat.

Adam Soltani, Hamas Cair Oklahoma
Adam Soltani, Hamas Cair Oklahoma

Adam Soltani, Hamas CAIR Oklahoma executive director, made a spectacle at an anti-terrorism seminar at the state capitol in Oklahoma City Friday night. In a move characteristic of Islamic thugs, he showed up at the meeting that he was specifically barred from. The anti-terrorism seminar was for law enforcement officials, but that didn't stop Mr. Soltani, and his posse from creating a scene.

    A training seminar at the capitol for law enforcement officers, comes under fire from a Muslim advocacy group who says speakers at the event were nothing more than anti-Muslim extremists.

    The day-long seminar at the capitol was closed to the public and our cameras, but one man who wasn't supposed to be there, managed to make it inside.
How did Mr. Soltani get into the seminar? Here is an except from the Hamas CAIR press release.

Soltani tried on Friday to register and pay to attend the seminar, sponsored by the Oklahoma Counterterrorism Caucus, but was told the seminar was full.

    Organizers initially put out a House news release saying the seminar was for law enforcement agents and was open to the public but later said the part regarding the public was in error.

    Earlier in the week, Soltani criticized the seminar, saying some of the speakers were anti-Muslim. He also questioned why police participants were able to get Council on Law Enforcement Education and Training continuing education credit for attending.

    Sheryl Siddiqui of Tulsa, a spokeswoman for Hamas Cair said, "Oklahoma Muslims need Oklahoma law enforcement officers to know the difference between constructive, contributing, law-abiding citizens versus al-Qaida and other terrorists."
Oklahoma is one state that has a grasp on Sharia. In spite of it's voter amendment ban on Sharia law, which was permanently blocked by a U.S. judge in August 2013, the state's law enforcement community knows the threat that Islam poses, and they were quite vocal about it at the seminar.

To read more, click here.

Freedom Outpost
Janna Brock
November 3, 2013


Help a Student Attend Our National

Conference and Legislative Briefing!

Update: 14 Student Scholarships So Far…36 To go!

  “Freedom is never more than one generation away from extinction. We didn’t pass it to our children in the bloodstream. It must be fought for, protected, and handed on for them to do the same.”
            –Ronald Reagan

Face it: The next generation has its hands full.

Our national security has fallen into such disrepair that it will take leaders of Reagan’s stature to achieve some semblance of peace for our children… and theirs.

We have been receiving requests from some of those future leaders – college and high school students – who want to attend ACT for America’s 2014 National Conference and Legislative Briefing, but just can’t afford it.

$500 is all that it takes to get one student to our national conference and to pay for their hotel, expenses and conference registration. The return on this small investment will far outweigh the cost.

To sponsor a student with your tax deductible donation, Click Here.

(Please designate your gift: “National Conference Student Scholarship Fund” in the comment box at the bottom of our donate page.)

We want to be able to scholarship these young Americans and offer them the chance at experiencing this once-in-a-lifetime event – especially this year, as we gather to remember and honor the 9/11 fallen. This experience will also prepare college students to launch an ACT for America chapter at their university and start recruiting more students to get involved in protecting America. It’s time the Muslim Student Associations (MSAs) in colleges across the nation have a counterweight. You can help get this ball rolling.

Attendance at the 2014 ACT for America National Conference will be the event that will impress upon this younger generation the urgency of protecting our nation’s future.

And more good news: Your sponsorship of each student is fully tax deductible. For only $500 you can make a big difference on a college campus. You can sponsor 5 – 10 – or even 20 students. Our goal for our 2014 National Conference is to have 50 students in attendance to learn more about the issues of the day, meet legislators, and start getting involved.

Update: our first national email brought in over $7,000 towards these scholarships making it possible for 14 students to come to the conference! Will you consider helping us achieve this reality for 36 more students?

Will you help us get there by sponsoring a student today?

It won’t take much. If only 10 people sponsor 5 students each, we will have 50 college students – future ACT for America leaders – join us in Washington, DC, the week of 9/11. The event will change their lives forever.

Even gifts of $10 or $20 really add up and every dime we raise for this designated project will go towards scholarships for this year’s conference.

They will walk with us on Capitol Hill, showing our elected officials that the younger generation is mobilizing to protect our nation.

They will lay a flower on the Pentagon’s 9/11 Memorial during our private ceremony of remembrance – assuring that our future generations never forget.

And most importantly, they will learn first hand that their actions CAN make a difference – that their nation needs them.

Please help us ignite the flame of patriotism and love of country in our next generation – to whom we will ultimately pass this important national security baton. Now is the time to educate these young Americans on these critical issues. Now is the time to inspire them to get involved.

Will you help us achieve our goal today by assuring that one more student attends our 2014 National Conference?

To sponsor a student with your tax deductible donation, Click Here.

Right now, a future Ronald Reagan is hoping you do.

(Please designate your gift: “National Conference Student Scholarship Fund” in the comment box at the bottom of our donate page.)

[Excerpt from Video:  "We're commanded to terrorize the disbelievers.  The Quran says very clearly in the Arabic language...this means terrorize them.  It's a command from Allah."
Youtube via CNN
May 9, 2011
uploaded by xGH3x


Photo credit: Riyad Hassan

By Josh Saul for the New York Post

It always comes back to the dinner table with this guy.

The 75-year-old Pakistani immigrant convicted in Brooklyn of beating his wife to death because she served him lentils instead of goat should get the minimum sentence, his lawyer argued Wednesday — because the lack of Pakistani food behind bars will be a hardship.

“His inability to speak English and his inability to have Pakistani food will make his incarceration even more difficult than the average inmate,” defense attorney Julie Clark wrote in court papers seeking the minimum 15 years to life sentence for Noor Hussain.

But prosecutor Sabeeha Madni countered that Hussain should get the maximum 25 years to life, saying in court, “There are no mitigating factors. Not his age, not his inability to speak English and, certainly, not his dislike for the food in prison.”

Brooklyn Supreme Court Justice Matthew D’Emic sentenced the wailing killer to 18 years to life behind bars, noting that because of his advanced age, “Whatever sentence I give is likely a life sentence at this point.”

In a lengthy speech before D’Emic pronounced sentence, a sobbing Hussain said, “I am true Muslim. I never fight with my wife.”

Through a Punjabi translator, ​he proclaimed, “In the name of Allah . . . There is no God but God,” before blaming his wife’s death on cancer and a heart attack and whining that he wanted to die.

“Please do me justice and hang me. Give me electric shock so I can die,” Hussain said as he raised his handcuffed hands to his face.

“There is no witness and no complainant in this case . . . they should bring some proof,” he said, adding, “I’m in jail for 40 months, and day and night I recite the Koran.”

Hussain was convicted of beating to death wife Nazar Hussain, 66, with a stick inside their Midwood apartment on April 3, 2011.

“Defendant asked [his wife] to cook goat and [his wife] said she made something else,” court papers said.

Prosecutors said he beat her to death as she lay in bed, most likely starting the attack as she slept. “When her body was later examined by the Medical Examiner’s Office, it was determined that she had been struck more than 20 times about her head, face and arms,” DA Ken Thompson said in a statement after the sentencing.

Hussain was convicted May 29, 2014, in a non-jury trial.

[New York Post]




y Michael Sulsona of Graniteville

In 1971, I stepped on a land mine in Vietnam and lost both legs above the knee.

For the past two years, I have been waiting to receive a new wheelchair from the Veterans Administration. In addition, I have been told that I am not entitled to a spare wheelchair.

On the evening of July 7, my wheelchair fell apart again, while shopping at Lowe's Home Improvement Center on Forest Avenue in Mariners Harbor.

Three employees, David, Marcus and Souleyman jumped to my assistance immediately. They placed me in another chair while they went to work.

They took the wheelchair apart and replaced the broken parts and told me, "We're going to make this chair like new." 

I left 45 minutes after closing hours in my wheelchair that was like new.

I kept thanking them and all they could say was, "It was our honor."

The actions of these three employees at Lowe's showed me there are some who still believe in stepping up to the plate.

They didn't ask any questions, didn't feel the need to fill out any forms or make phone calls. Someone needed help and they felt privileged to be given the opportunity.



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