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Facebook occasionally has enforced Islam’s anti-blasphemy and apostasy laws in America by banning statements criticizing the religion on which terrorists base their violence, charges an Egypt-born, human-rights activist and critic of Islam.

Nonie Darwish, author of “The Devil We Don’t Know: The Dark Side of Revolutions in the Middle East” and “Now They Call Me Infidel,” said in an interview on the Internet TV show “The Glasov Gang” she was suspended from Facebook for a short time for posting criticism of Islam.

“I don’t know what’s the deal with Facebook and enforcers of the blasphemy and apostasy laws of Islam,” she told Jamie Glazov, the editor of Frontpage Magazine, who holds a Ph.D. in history and who has authored “High Noon for America” and “United in Hate.”.

Such criticism is banned under Shariah, the Islamic religious law. But not only is Shariah not the law in the U.S., America has its First Amendment free-speech protection.

Darwish said her Facebook account was suspended after she made statements in the aftermath of the jihadist attack in San Bernardino, California, in December.

“House of War: Islam’s Jihad Against the World” conveys what the West needs to know about Islam and the violent, expansionary ideology that seeks the subjugation and destruction of other faiths, cultures and systems of government

“Islam is the only religion on earth who kills people who leave it,” she said.

Her suspension, she said, was “for writing a post critical of the culture of death.”

She read what she said was posted then removed:

“Islam regards life on earth as naturally bad. That is why life in the Muslim world is cheap, and the best [is] to kill yourself for allah. Muslims know they are miserable, and want to spread the misery. Why is the Muslim world the way it is, the only miserable place on earth?”

She said her contention that Muslims want to “spread the misery” is what Facebook “did not like.”

In her offending post, she also called for the deportation of anyone who comes to America with the intention of jihad and “teaching their children about jihad.”

She pointed out that there are countries where criticism of Islam is punishable by death.

“It seems that Facebook is allowing such tyranny, Islamic tyranny, to be practice on Facebook. Unfortunately, Facebook is standing against my right to criticize a religion … and a culture that is defending jihad, a culture that allows the killing of minorities in the Middle East.”

She described the real problem as the Facebook’s attack on her “freedom to express my fear against the death penalty by people who are writing death warrants against me.”

See the interview:

“House of War: Islam’s Jihad Against the World” conveys what the West needs to know about Islam and the violent, expansionary ideology that seeks the subjugation and destruction of other faiths, cultures and systems of government

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