Bosnian Imam Accuses Jews of Genocide

Nezim Halilovic Muderris, Chief Imam of the Bosnian King Fahd Mosque in Sarajevo says that Jews are genociders and is calling on Bosnian Muslims not to buy Jewish products.

“Brothers and sisters in Islam, today. in a day in which as in all other days in the last 59 years a monstrous genocide is committed against Palestinians by the Jews,” says Muderris in his Hutba or wisdom for the
faithful.

“While Muslims in Palestine are dying, Muslims buy and smoke expensive Jewish cigarettes, drink Jewish coffee and consume Jewish food, and in each Jewish product there is a percent that finances killing of Palestinians,” says Muderris.

The last time this sub-primate’s name came up in English-language media was last month, when Serbian terrorism expert Darko Trifunovic’s life was threatened via a website that promotes the imam:

Trifunovic, a professor at Belgrade University, said he has cancelled plans to attend the 11th European police congress in Berlin, after reporting death threats from alleged extremists in Bosnia.

He said he had decided to avoid the Berlin congress on the urging of his friends and associates, after a threatening message was posted on a Bosnian extremist website, www.bosnaji.net.

“Help us God to erase Trifunovic and his entire family from the earth,” the message said.

“If Darko Trifunovic goes to the 11th Police Congress in Berlin, God help us that all Muslims finish him,” it added.

Individuals like Trifunovic should be harassed and discredited by all means “and to the very end, until others dare not show up to talk about terrorism” the message continued.

The website is based in New York and its editor Esad Krcic had written to the Berlin congress organisers urging them to ban Trifunovic, saying he was spreading ideology of hate and lies against Muslims.

Trifunovic said Bosnjaci.net was glorifying Muslim extremists, such as Sakib Mahmuljin, whom he accused of being a “high ranking Bosnian Al-Qaeda member, and imam of a Sarajevo King Fahd mosque, Nezim Halilovic Muderis.

The King Fahd mosque was built in 2000 on the outskirts of Sarajevo with Saudi money and named after the Saudi monarch.

“I have been following Muderis’ activities since 1999 and his Friday sermons, available on Bosnian websites, are replete with incitement to violence in Israel, Kashmir, Chechnya, Afghanistan, Iraq, Syria, and the Philippines,” Trifunovic told AKI.

Trifunovic said Muderis is preaching a radical, Wahabi form of Islam, and is indoctrinating local youths, while local Muslim authorities are looking the other way.

“His ideas are well accepted by the young, who should be the most protected by the state, which opens the question on the role of the state and some Bosnian politicians at the highest level,” Trifunovic added.

I mentioned Halilovic-Muderis in three blog posts following the Valentine’s week shooting of nine Americans by another Bosnian a year ago, because Utah’s Deseret News couldn’t get enough of this jihadist.

Here’s how Halilovic-Muderis looked for his interviews with the gullible American journalists of Deseret News:

But here’s the real Muderis, and the future of Mormon Utah, thanks to Deseret News and Salt Lake Tribune:

Meanwhile, the one-year anniversary of the Trolley Square Massacre by the Bosnian Muslim Sulejman Talovic is coming up on Tuesday. Here’s the recently reported, conclusive end of that investigation:

Trolley Square Massacre report: No motive uncovered; actions couldn’t have been predicted

Jan. 29 — There is no evidence that Muslim Sulejman Talovic’s murder spree at Trolley Square Mall was motivated by his religion, according to the Salt Lake City Police Department’s final report on its investigation into the Trolley Square massacre.

The report, obtained by The Salt Lake Tribune prior to its official release later today, concludes that the Feb. 12, 2007, slayings were not motivated by terrorism and that investigators and people closest to him were unable to decipher his motives.

Police report: No motive in Trolley Square shootings

The Salt Lake City Police Department issued its final report Tuesday on the Feb. 12 shootings. Investigators were not able to determine a specific motive that led 18-year-old Bosnian immigrant Sulejman Talovic to kill five people and wound four others. Several of them had been shopping for [V]alentines at the mall.

The report says Talovic had no relationship to any of those shot, nor was there any evidence to suggest that he was motivated by religion, terrorism or video games. The report says no alcohol or drugs were found in his system.

And if you can imagine, St. Louis has an even bigger crush on its Bosnian community, as demonstrated here and here. It seems like almost every month, another article appears in the St. Louis Post-Dispatch or the AP, reinforcing the Bosnians’ victim status at the hands of the Serbs, which the Bosnians eat up like children being handed chocolate.

As a reward for St. Louis’s embrace, Bosnians are putting up a prayer tower in the formerly Dutch and currently Bosniak neighborhood of Bevo Mill, according to a St. Louis source who heard it on local talk station 97.1. (and is seeking further confirmation). From there, the call to prayer is to be broadcast several times a day, he said.

By the time St. Louis and Salt Lake City finish mapping out every way in which Serbs caused the Balkan fighting and subsequently the deaths of Americans by Bosnians, building 10 more museums for them along the way, Valentine’s Day will be outlawed, there won’t be a single Church of Latter Day Saints left in Utah, and everyone will need a megaphone to communicate over the prayer calls.