Leave Your Bikini at Home. There’s Terror at the Beach

I don’t wear a bikini and haven’t for many years. Especially after the babies came. I wear a black, tummy paneled, one piece swim suit. But many women wear bikinis and two piece suits and look great in them.
What is important here is that I have a choice. In Islam, there’s no choice. Now Muslim women can wear a burkini, a bathing suit/robe that covers the whole body, head and neck so they can go into the water and swim, but face it, ladies, it’s not a charisma statement.

The Daily Beatarticle has posted an article from comes via InfidelsAreCool blog which concerns a Russian beach on the Caspian Sea that has been bombed due to women not following sharia law and covering themselves head to toe. Read it and be thankful you are not one of these women.

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About Asma Marwan

The Story of the Poetess Asma bint [daughter of] Marwan and her Death * There was a poetess [in Medina] who wrote a poem against Mohammed and his new way of life, Islam. Mohammed said, “Who will rid me of Marwan’s daughter?” One of his followers heard him and on that very night went to the woman’s home and killed her. The assassin was able to do the work in the dark as the woman slept. Her other children lay in the room, but her babe lay on her breast. The stealthy assassin removed the child and drove the knife into her with such force that he pinned her to the bed. In the morning, he went to Mohammed and told him [what he’d done]. Mohammed said, “You have helped Allah and his Apostle.” When asked about the consequences, Mohammed said, “Two goats won’t butt their heads together over this.” Mohammed turned to the people in the mosque. He said, “If you wish to see a man who has assisted Allah and his Prophet, look ye here.” Omar cried, “What, the blind Omeir?” “No,” said Mohammed, “call him Omeir the Seeing.” * from the Sira (the life of Mohammed) Source Texts Guillaume, A. 1955. The Life of Mohammad: A Translation of Bin Ishaq’s Sirat Rasul Allah Oxford: Oxford University Press, page 996. Muir, Sir William. 1923. The Life of Mohammad: From Original Sources Edinburgh: Reprint, John Grant, page 239.