UK Broadcaster Touts Islamist Extremist As Some Kind Of Folk Hero


We’ve all witnessed some incredibly curious behavior from the mainstream press of late. The bias against Christians and conservatives is a given at this point, but the envelope is being pushed even further.

Those that oppose the commander-in-chief in violent and abhorrent fashion are now being portrayed as some kind of noble ‘resistance.’ Think about that for a second.

Communists are being given a free pass to do as they please because the press doesn’t like President Trump. That’s both twisted and frightening, and it’s further confirmation that journalistic standards have gone by the wayside.

This phenomenon is not exclusive to our shores, as demonstrated by this chilling example from across the pond.  

UK public broadcaster Channel 4 recently featured a self-described Islamist who endorses violent militancy and brands white people and Israelis “parasites” as an example of “Muslim women fighting back by rejecting stereotypes.”’   

The talking head tasked with filing the report, Channel 4’s Assed Baig, praised the woman, Nadia Chan, as if she was some kind of folk hero.

Chan has previously appeared on Iranian state television calling on Muslims to support “the armed resistance from the Islamic Jihad … and also Hamas” in Israel, and praised Palestinians using “everyday items to resist, whether it’s knives, cars … everyday items to strike the fear in the hearts of their oppressors.”’

Is this really happening? Why are extremist terrorist supporters being praised as if they are somehow noble in nature?

If you continually glorify violence and abhorrent views, you further embolden those that partake in such actions.   

Who in their right mind green lights these disturbing puff pieces that broadcasters pollute the airwaves with?

It’s no wonder that trust in the press continues to plummet, but that doesn’t mean there aren’t people out there that still take this reporting as gospel.

That’s enough to scare the daylights out of most rational folks.