by Daveda Gruber:
Many of you are familiar with a couple of congressional seats that were picked up by Muslim women and the first Muslim state attorney general put into office in Minnesota. What you may not realize is just how many political offices were filled by electing Muslims in 2018. Even more concerning is the high percentage of Muslims voting and their openness to promote the fact that they want to “change” our culture and society.
The information comes from JETPAC,which stands for Justice Education Technology Political Advocacy Center. According to their Mission Statement: JETPAC seeks to build a strong American Muslim political infrastructure and increase our community’s influence and engagement. We will take our place at the table across all levels of government. Our philosophy of change is rooted in a community-based approach, grassroots mobilization, civics training, and technology application. We have developed our own training curriculum, as well as proprietary social media technology and automation tools, to give our Fellows the skills and resources they need to win elections.
One wonders if some of those tools involve voter fraud, especially after what we witnessed in Minnesota. Irrelevant as to how they got into power, they are in our government and some actual American voters must have wanted it that way.
Let’s break down the Muslim wins from federal to the local level, and then we’ll sort them by states.
Rashida Tlaib (D) MI 13th Congressional District WON
Keith Ellison (D) MN Attorney General WON
Ilhan Omar (D) MN 5th Congressional District WON
Andre Carson (D) IN 7th Congressional District WON
Sheikh Rahman (D) GA State Senate District 5 WON
Safiya Wazir (D) NH State House Merrimack 17 District WON
Robert Jackson (D) NY State Senate District 31 WON
Nasif Majeed (D) NC State House District 99 WON
Mujtaba Mohammed (D) NC State Senate District 38 WON
Mohamud Noor (D) MN State House District 60B WON
Jason Dawkins (D) PA State House District 179 WON
Hodan Hassan (D) MN State House District 62A WON
Charles Fall (D) NY State House District 61 WON
Ako Abdul-Samad (D) IA State House District 35 WON
Aboul Khan (R) NH State House Rockingham 20 District WON
Abdullah Hammoud (D) MI State House District 15 WON
Abbas Akhil (D) NM State House District 20 WON
Sam Baydoun (D) MI Wayne County Commission District 13 WON
Sadia Gul Covert (D) IL Dupage County Board District 5 WON
Sabina Taj MD Howard County Board of Education WON
Mohammad Ramadan NJ Passaic County Board of Education WON
Cheryl Sudduth CA West County Wastewater District Director WON
Babur Lateef VA Prince William County School Board WON
Assad Akhter (D) NJ Passaic County Board of Chosen Freeholders WON
Abdul “Al” Haidous (D) MI Wayne County Commission District 11 WON
Salman Bhojani TX Euless City Council Place 6 WON*
Dawn Haynes NJ Newark Public Schools School Board WON*
Yasir Khogali MI City of Plymouth District Library Board WON
Mohamed Khairullah NJ Prospect Park Mayor WON
Mohamed Al-Hamdani OH Dayton Public Schools Board of Education WON
Mo Seifeldein VA Alexandria City Council WON
Maimona Afzal Berta CA Franklin-McKinley School Board WON
Jihan Aiyash MI Hamtramck Public School Board WON
Javed Ellahie CA Monte Sereno City Council WON
Hazim Yassin NJ Red Bank City Council WON
Haseeb Javed VA Manassas Park City Council WON
Farrah Khan CA Irvine City Council WON
Ali Taj CA Artesia City Council WON
Alaa Matari NJ Prospect Park Borough Council WON
Alaa “Al” Abdel-Aziz NJ Paterson City Council Ward 6 WON
Aisha Wahab CA Hayward City Council WON
Ahmad Zahra CA Fullerton City Council District 5 WON
Salim Patel NJ Passaic City Council WON
Sabina Zafar CA San Ramon City Council WON
Shahabuddeen Ally NYC Civil Court, NY County WON
Sam Salamey MI District Courts, District 19 WON
Rabeea Collier TX District Courts, 113th District WON
Halim Dhanidina CA Court of Appeal, Second Appellate District, Division Three WON
George Abdallah Jr. CA Superior Court of San Joaquin County, Office 12 WON
Adel A. Harb MI Wayne County Circuit Court WON
In breaking these down by state, Deplorable Kel formulated a list.
Cheryl Sudduth – West County Wastewater District Director
George Abdallah Jr. – Superior Court of San Joaquin County, Office 12
Halim Dhanidina – Court of Appeal, Second Appellate District, Division Three
Maimona Afzal Berta – Franklin-McKinley Board of Education
Javed Ellahie – Monte Sereno City Council
Al Jabbar – Anaheim Union High School District Board of Trustees
Ahmad Zahra – Fullerton City Council District 5
Aisha Wahab – Hayward City Council
Ali Taj – Artesia City Council
Farrah Khan – Irvine City Council
Sabina Zafar – San Ramon City Council
Amira Dajani Fox (R) – State Attorney
Sheikh Rahman (D) – State Senate District 5
Sadia Gul Covert (D) – Dupage County Board District 5
Andre Carson (D) – 7th Congressional District
Ako Abdul-Samad (D) – State House District 35
Sabina Taj – Howard County Board of Education
Rashida Tlaib (D) – 13th Congressional District
Abdullah Hammoud (D) – State House District 15
Abdul “Al” Haidous (D) – Wayne County Commission District 11
Sam Baydoun (D) – Wayne County Commission District 13
Adel A. Harb – Wayne County Circuit Court
Sam Salamey – District Courts, District 19
Ilhan Omar (D) – 5th Congressional District
Keith Ellison (D) – Attorney General
Hodan Hassan (D) – State House District 62A
Mohamud Noor (D) – State House District 60B
Siad Ali (D) – District 3 member of the Minneapolis Board of Education
Aboul Khan (R) – State House Rockingham 20 District
Safiya Wazir (D) – State House Merrimack 17 District
Assad Akhter (D) – Passaic County Board of Chosen Freeholders
Alaa “Al” Abdel-Aziz – Paterson City Council Ward 6
Mohammad Ramadan – Passaic County Board of Education
Alaa Matari – Prospect Park Borough Council
Dawn Haynes – Newark Public Schools School Board
Hazim Yassin – Red Bank City Council
Mohamed Khairullah – Prospect Park Mayor
Salim Patel – Passaic City Council
Abbas Akhil (D) – State House District 20
Charles Fall (D) – State House District 61
Robert Jackson (D) – State Senate District 3
Shahabuddeen Ally – NYC Civil Court, NY County
Mujtaba Mohammed (D) – State Senate District 38
Nasif Majeed (D) – State House District 99
Mohamed Al-Hamdani – Dayton Public Schools Board of Education
Jason Dawkins (D) – State House District 179
Rabeea Collier – District Courts, 113th District
Salman Bhojani – Euless City Council Place 6
Babur Lateef – Prince William County School Board
Haseeb Javed – Manassas Park City Council
Mo Seifeldein – Alexandria City Council
Those judiciary wins are extremely significant considering how judges don’t seem to be concerned about the Constitution anymore and look to foreign law and “precedent” in many of their rulings.
However, numbers from a report by Hamas-CAIR (Council on American-Islamic Relations) in coordination with JETPAC indicates that a high percentage of Muslims voted in 2018. The report claims:
95% of Muslim voters participated in this year’s midterm election.
78% of Muslim voters primarily voted for the Democratic Party candidates and 17% for Republican Party candidates.
46% of Muslim voters consider themselves liberal on social issues, while 35% consider themselves conservative.
43% of Muslim voters consider themselves fiscally conservative, while 40% consider themselves liberal.
26% of Muslim voters who primarily voted for Democratic candidates perceived themselves as being conservative on social issues. Moreover, 36% perceived themselves as being fiscally conservative.
68% of Muslim voters thought Islamophobia and anti-Muslim sentiment in the U.S. increased while 17% thought it decreased in the past year.
78% of Muslim voters who primarily voted for Democratic Party candidates thought Islamophobia increased in the past year. Conversely, only 33% of Muslim voters who primarily voted for Republican Party candidates thought Islamophobia increased in the past year.
53% of Muslim voters became more interested in politics since the 2016 presidential election, while 34% maintained the same level of interest in politics and 13% became less interested in politics.
55% of Muslim voters have become more actively involved in politics and/or civically engaged since the 2016 presidential election, while 45% have not.
Out of those Muslim voters who have become more actively involved in politics and/or civically engaged since 2016 presidential election:
20% have primarily donated money to a political or social campaign.
25% have primarily donated their time by volunteering with a local charity or civic-minded or religious organization.
18% have primarily donated their expertise by using their skills and/or network to advance social/political engagement.
37% have primarily been involved in another way.
Yes folks; American voters put these people into office. The American people are the ones who maintain political correctness by showing that diversity can work. But really, does it? What will Muslims in power actually do with that power once there are enough of them to make the changes that their religion demands? You’ve all seen how a couple of freshman congresswomen spew antisemitic rhetoric. Don’t think for one moment that their thoughts are only focused on the Jewish population of America. Their religion doesn’t take kindly to Christianity either.
If you DON’T think they have an agenda to conform America to Islam, you really do need to pull your head out of the sand.