The Original Objective
Muslims never intend to openly blend with other societies or
assimilate into cultures of the countries they come to live with.
Their females deliberately distinguish themselves from other
cultures by veiling their face or wearing a distinct headdress that
flows down over the shoulders, or wrap themselves in a black,
brownish or bluish cloak – a loose outer garment. They avoid public
gatherings, local and national celebrations and entertainment. They
watch such events and functions with reservation, and on occasions
with scorn and detestation. Yet, sometimes they watch with interest
and wish they could join in. Nevertheless, they restrain themselves
and restrict their behavioural freedom to mere indifference for fear
of being exposed to male members of their own society who might
happen to be also there watching. To avoid embarrassment, they walk
away. Islamic women live in alienation of non-Muslim societies.
Their Islamic custom dictates seclusion of their women from
non-Muslim societies (Polk, 1991: p 4).
By staying together and by the sheer rise in their number in
non-Islamic countries, the Muslim community causes occasional
tactical flare-ups. They conduct long and noisy processions,
resounding with shouts of “Allaho Akbar”, in support of their
fellowmen in other countries that demand secession and separation.
In some countries, they press their demands very vigorously,
followed by a sudden wave of a barbaric act of violence. They target
police stations, blow up a prestigious building, hijack airplanes,
kill priests, nuns and burn churches. They ambush an army or
civilian vehicle, kidnap villagers and kill them. They take
hostages, high-ranking officials, industrialists and tourists.
Sometimes they hold them to ransom and later kill them with
brutality. By resorting to force, they spread terror in areas they
intend to control.