This is also about the Alberta Human Rights commission. It seems Muslims have obtained a significant level of control over it, and are using it to support the "Islamization" of Canada.
Be very, very careful of any attempt to establish kangaroo courts like this in America...
Next stop, crazy town
By Ezra Levant ,QMI Agency
First posted: Saturday, March 01, 2014 06:00 PM EST
It was crazy enough that the Alberta Human Rights Commission ruled that the province's engineering exam "discriminated" against an immigrant who failed it three times. They ordered Alberta's engineers to pay him $10,000 and lower their standards.
But the story got crazier. The "judge" in that case – Moosa Jiwaji – had a Twitter account where he would write things that, well, read them for yourself:
"Get rid of all those individuals who are living in Kenya on fake papers. Do DNA tests on all of them." Or this one: "A Constitution means DICK!!"
But with human rights commissions, when you think you've hit rock bottom, you haven't. The crazy keeps going down. You gotta get out your shovel and dig to get to the crazy that's underneath the crazy.
Wouldn't it be crazy if Jiwaji, an African immigrant himself, who rants against other African immigrants, actually heard a case involving an African immigrant? That would be the Stanley Cup of crazy right there. That would be like winning Lotto Six-40-Crazy.
Rashid Abdulkadir, an immigrant from Nigeria, applied for an electrician's job in Edmonton. He was interviewed by John McEwan. They chatted a bit about Nigeria, and negotiated a wage.
If McEwan were racist, you might expect this is where you'd see it. But McEwan offered him the job on the spot. McEwan even drove Abdulkadir to work, like Driving Miss Daisy in reverse.
But McEwan fired him fired 17 days later.
Did McEwan suddenly turn racist? Did he start saying horrific things about Nigerians – like they should be subject to DNA tests?
No. According to Abdulkadir, one day he was dropped off at work by McEwan, who told him he'd pick him up at the end of the day. But Abdulkadir left earlier without telling him. McEwan showed up and his new employee was missing. The following day, Abdulkadir got a phone message from McEwan saying that he had come to the job site and did not find him there. McEwan said he had mailed a cheque to him because he thought Abdulkadir had quit his job.
Within 48 hours, Abdulkadir filed a human rights complaint, crying racism.
But get in the crazy elevator again. Press the button marked "crazy." It goes all the way down to a level of crazy so deep, it's in the Earth's molten core.
Because when Jiwaji was listening to Abdulkadir talk about how racist McEwan was, there was someone else in the room, named Arman Chak.
Like Jiwaji and Abdulkadir, Chak is a Muslim immigrant to Canada. Those three men agreed that there was enough cause to prosecute McEwan for discrimination on the basis of race. How ironic – given that McEwan was the only one in the room who had actually hired a Muslim immigrant to Canada, and looked at him as a man, not a racial token.
There's nothing wrong with a Muslim judging a Christian, or a Christian judging a Muslim. Justice is supposed to be blind. But that's not how it works in human rights commissions. There, your rights depend on being the right race or sex. McEwan was doomed the moment he walked in.
But let's go one level crazier. To a black hole of crazy. A supernova of crazy. Who is Arman Chak?
He's Alberta's human rights prosecutor. But if you look at his writings, he says he believes in something bigger than Alberta. He believes in the "ummah" – a global, international Muslim super-state. And he hates those who oppose it.
Here's what Chak wrote in a radical magazine called Pakistani Link, about the breakaway of Bangladesh from Pakistan: "I look at the events in the context of the fundamentals of an Islamic State and its Muslim identity. Regardless of what West Pakistan did to East Pakistan, the latter's alliance with India makes the creation of Bangladesh one of the worst examples of the dis-unification of the Muslim Ummah in contemporary history."
He says Bangladesh is an illegal country, that "the world wishes to forget" its creation, that non-Muslim India's involvement was "against international law."
Chak suggests Israel is an "occupier" state. He says a Pakistani genocide that killed estimated millions was "no more than Canada's imposition of the War Measures Act."
Think John McEwan was abused? He's just lucky he wasn't from India or Bangladesh or Israel.