The Twitter user @FoxPatriotX has pointed out an amazing coincidence. Three days before Khairuldeen Makhzomi (or Makhzoomi, as his name has been widely reported) was removed from an airplane in what he claims was an incident of “Islamophobia,” he tweeted this:
What are the odds? On April 3, Khairuldeen Makhzomi tweets angrily about Muslims who were kicked off a flight. Then on April 6, it happens to him: he himself was removed from a flight after an Arabic-speaking passenger heard him making suspicious remarks. Really, how likely is it that a Muslim who is angry about Muslims being removed from flights gets removed from a flight almost immediately after voicing his anger about this phenomenon publicly? This very strongly suggests that Makhzomi was trying to provoke an incident of “Islamophobia,” and he has certainly benefited personally from doing so: scan through his Twitter feed and you’ll see him tweeting happily about media appearances, chats with the office of the UN Secretary-General, and the like.
Remember also that the Hamas-linked Council on American-Islamic Relations (CAIR), which has been involved in this case from the beginning, and other Muslims have on many occasions not hesitated to stoop to fabricating “hate crimes,” including attacks on mosques. A New Jersey Muslim was found guilty of murder that he tried to portray as an “Islamophobic” attack, and in 2014 in California, a Muslim was found guilty of killing his wife, after first blaming her murder on “Islamophobia.”
This kind of thing happens quite frequently. The New York Daily News reported just last week that “a woman who told cops she was called a terrorist and slashed on her cheek in lower Manhattan on Thursday later admitted she made up the story, police said early Friday. The woman, who wore a headscarf, told authorities a blade-wielding wacko sliced open her face as she left a Manhattan cosmetology school, police sources said.”
And several weeks ago in Britain, the murder of a popular imam was spread far and wide as another “Islamophobic hate crime” – until his killer also was found to be a Muslim.
The Mirror reported that the imam “was targeted because he had made efforts to turn youngsters away from radical Islam.”
In February, according to The Detroit News, a Muslim woman, Saida Chatti, was “charged with making a false police report after she allegedly fabricated a plot to blow up Dearborn Fordson High School to retaliate against the November terrorist attacks in Paris….Police say Chatti called Dearborn investigators Nov. 19, six days after Islamic extremists killed 130 people in Paris.”
And similarly in January in Britain, a Muslim woman was “fined for lying to police about being attacked for wearing a hijab. The 18-year-old student, known only as Miss Choudhury, said she was violently shoved from behind and punched in the face by a man in Birmingham city centre 10 days after the atrocities in the French capital on November 13.”
In today’s politically correct environment, hate crimes are political capital. They foster the impression that resistance to Islamic terrorism equals hatred of Muslims, and results in the victimization of innocent people. Hamas-linked CAIR and other Islamic supremacist organizations want and need hate crimes against Muslims, because they’re the currency they use to buy power and influence in our victimhood-oriented society, and to deflect attention away from jihad terror and onto Muslims as putative victims. Want power and influence? Be a victim! Did Khairuldeen Makhzomi board his American Airlines flight aware of that fact, and determined to act upon it? It’s a very strong possibility.