The Council on American-Islamic Relations (CAIR) is a notorious neo-Jihadi group in the United States that masquerades as a civil rights organization.
In truth, the group cares very little about true civil rights or religious freedom outside the practice of Islam. CAIR famously complains about petty slights to Muslim-Americans while ignoring far more serious human rights violations by Muslims against minorities in the Islamic world.
CAIR’s true interest is the advancement of Islam, which its leaders feel is best pursued by pulling Muslim-Americans into a disaffected bloc. The organization’s strategy of fueling paranoia and resentment does build political power, but at the expense of the very assimilation which has helped Muslim individuals become successful in the United States. In other words, when CAIR wins, everyone loses.
10 Facts About CAIR:
- CAIR was created by the Muslim Brotherhood, an Islamic supremacist organization that pioneered 20th century Islamic terrorism and sanctions violence against civilians.
- CAIR only has about 5,000 members, despite a membership fee of just $10.
- CAIR represents the opinions of only 12% of Muslim-Americans according to Gallup.
- CAIR receives financial support from foreign powers who have also provided direct support to Osama bin Laden, al-Qaeda and Hamas.
- CAIR has solicited money from sponsors of terror and received financial support from convicted terrorists.
- CAIR founders have praised terrorists to Muslim audiences and said that suicide bombers are acting on behalf of Islam.
- CAIR has raised funds for terrorists under the guise of helping 9/11 victims.
- CAIR board members have called for the overthrow of the United States and the imposition of Islamic law. CAIR has suggested applying Sharia punishment (ie. the death penalty) to users who criticize Islam on the Internet.
- At least 15 high-level CAIR staff members have been under federal investigation for ties to Islamic terror.
- CAIR has discouraged Muslim-Americans from cooperating with law enforcement and has spent more time and money advocating on behalf of convicted terrorists than for their victims.
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