Interfaith Harmony is a Weapon Against Truth

– 12 February 2018 –


To celebrate the UN’s Interfaith Harmony Week, Canadian immigrant Zile Singh says that the only way to be truly religious is to become “inter-faith,” that is, to accept every other religion as just as valid as our own.

via The Link Paper:

The United Nations General Assembly on October 20, 2010 proclaimed the first week of February each year as the “World Interfaith Harmony Week”. The Assembly encourages all States to support the initiative so that there could be mutual understanding, harmony and cooperation among the people of different faiths.

The UN created the “World Interfaith Harmony Week” in 2010 as proposed by Jordan’s King Abdullah II “to promote harmony between all people regardless of their faith.” In turn, World Interfaith Harmony Week stemmed from Abdullah’s “A Common Word” in 2007, which promotes dialogue and understanding between Christians and Muslims. A Common Word was inspired from Abdullah’s 2005 “Amman Message“, which hoped, during the U.S. neocon War on Terror, to reach a consensus among the world’s Muslims what “Islam is and what it is not, and what actions represent it and what actions do not.”

So, all in all, World Interfaith Harmony Week is a vehicle for the world to accept that Islam is a non-threatening religion through the guise of mutual understanding of all religions. Supposedly this makes it easier for us to accept Muslim terrorism, Muslim refugee invasions, and other acts of Muslim aggression wherever these peace lovers march. “They’re not all that way,” so we shouldn’t resist the Muslim’s advance.

Multi-culti wonderland.

Zile Singh continues. . . .

Interfaith (Inter-religious) harmony is to understand the reality of all faiths and then act upon developing a cordial relationship . The cardinal principle of all faiths(religions) is to create an atmosphere of love, peace and well-being of all individuals in the society.

[. . .]

Inter-faith or Inter-religious dialogue should not be only on ideas but on practice as well. The theory and the practice should match. One should not try to teach each other of his faith’s superiority. Dialogue should be for learning things of the other faith and if possible to practise it on a day to day basis. But it is not. Have we bowed to each other’s deities in their places of worship, or have we shared each others food in their homes? Have we allowed our children to meet and have good relationships? For a truly faithful and religious person, all tags of Christian, Hindu, Muslim, Buddha, Sikh, Jain etc., dissolve as soon as he starts dwelling in the universal eternity. A truly religious person knows that ‘ all roads lead to Rome’.

Singh says that since all religions seek peace and love and happiness, then they should all share each other’s special meals and bow to each other’s gods, and that we’re not truly faithful in our religions unless we do so. After all, every religion is the same under the hood, right?

If anyone thinks that he is religious and does not bridle his tongue, this man’s religion is vain. True religion is the quest for the ideal life. This involves the quest of seeking truth and not developing theories and then asserting them as facts.

[. . .]

. . . Countries like India and the United States have also not remained unaffected by the “rise of conservative religious ideologies, increase in vigilantism and violence against minorities” and “the dissenting voice and white supremacy” respectively.

And of course, those of us who stick to our belief that our religion is actually true, that it matches objective reality, follow a flawed version of Singh’s idea of religion.

This is an easy stance for Singh to take. He is a visible minority in a prostrate white nation—Canada—and, with a last name of ‘Singh‘, he is presumably Sikh by background if not religion. Sikhs don’t really have set beliefs about the supernatural. According to his bio at the end of his article, Singh is a “Vipassana Meditator“. So basically he believes only in peace and harmony and that human existence is marked by “impermanence, suffering or unsatisfactoriness, and the realisation of non-self.” It’s easy for someone who doesn’t really believe in anything but feelings to take the stance that everyone else should forget their beliefs in order to play nice together. Then nations like Canada will remain more open to immigrants like him who threaten to overwhelm the original Canadian colonist population. Though it’s possible that he isn’t conscious of it, Singh’s message boils down to self-interest for him and his kind.

In practice, whether he intends the result or not, Singh’s views represent the destruction of traditional, biblical Christianity and the demographic displacement of every white nation on Earth. Our global elites presumably hope for something even more, a world where every nation is ethnically blended, and where religion means little more than dress up and outward rituals.

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