While the majority of the freedom loving world wants to DEFEAT radical Islam, failed democratic presidential candidate John Kerry is acting as their chief advocate and apologist.
His reasoning for the recent London terror attacks?
The U.K. is not “nice” enough to muslims.
Kerry believes banning people from high-risk Islamic terror geographies is the “worst thing we could do.”
He also blamed non-Muslim British citizens for what he believes is “alienation” and “a lack of similar opportunity.”
THIS is how liberals think. The innocent victims are always to blame. The jihadi killers are always innocent.
Two leading Democrats who have had roles tackling global Islamic extremism believe one of the key reasons the U.K. has experienced multiple attacks is because of how the country treats Muslims.
In separate interviews on Sunday former Secretary of State John Kerry and Vice Chairman of the Senate Intelligence Committee Mark Warner said that there have been fewer acts of domestic terror committed by Muslims in the United States because it has historically been more welcoming to Muslim immigrants.
Radicalization experts who study counter-terrorism and countering violent extremism told Newsweek that they agreed poor integration was one of the root causes behind recent attacks, including the vehicle and stabbing incident in London on Saturday in which three men killed seven people and injured dozens.
In addition to the London Bridge attack Saturday, six people died in March in a knife attack near parliament, and a suicide bombing at an Ariana Grande concert in Manchester on May 22 killed 22, including several children. The so-called Islamic State militant group (ISIS) has claimed responsibility for all three attacks.
These attacks are being driven by Britain’s Muslims facing a “longstanding problem with respect to greater levels of alienation, a harder time assimilating into the broader British society, a lack of similar opportunity,” said former Secretary of State Kerry in an interview on NBC ’s Meet the Press Sunday.
Kerry said “there are a lot of ingredients” that go into radicalizing people who go on to commit murders. He went on to denounce President Donald Trump’s proposed travel ban on six majority-Muslim countries. Trump reacted to London’s attack with another call for the ban and touted it again early Monday as the solution to extremist attacks. Kerry said that would be “the worst thing we could do,” calling it “cannon fodder to the recruiters.”
Instead, Kerry said, a “great deal more effort has to go into the building of community, the reaching out and working with these entities, with these sectors of society so that there is not as significant a gap as there is in many parts of the world.”