Linda Sarsour Forced To Apologize For Anti-Semitism

November 26, 2018

Linda Sarsour was forced to apologize after the founder of the Women’s March called for her to step down as co-chairwoman for promoting racism and anti-Semitism.

 

Sarsour, the embattled Islamization advocate, was always a peculiar choice to head up the Women’s March, considering the degrading and disgusting human rights record of some Islamist countries.

 

Here, presented above Sarsour’s apology, is investigative journalist and Big League Politics contributor Laura Loomer explaining Sarsour’s history of radicalism and the motivations of the Red-Green Alliance, which brings together Islamists and left-wing socialists and communists to jointly fight for radical destruction of the United States.

Is Sarsour’s apology sincere? People have reason to be skeptical, especially considering the Islamist tendency — allowed by some clerics — to lie to the supposed infidels.

 

Here is Sarsour’s full apology statement:

 

“The Women’s March exists to fight bigotry and discrimination in all their forms — including homophobia and anti-semitism — and to lift up the voices of women who are too often left out.

 

We believe in a world where women from all backgrounds are equally represented in government, media, politics, and everywhere and invite everyone who shares these values to join us.

 

It’s become clear, amidst this media storm, that our values and our message have — too often — been lost. That loss caused a lot of harm, and a lot pain. We should have been faster and clearer in helping people understand our values and our commitment to fighting anti-semitism.

 

We regret that.

 

Every member of our movement matters to us — including our incredible Jewish and LGBTQ members. We are deeply sorry for the harm we have caused, but we see you, we love you, and we are fighting with you.

 

Trying to dismantle oppression, while working within systems of oppression, is hard. We are deeply invested in building better and deeper relationships with the Jewish community. And we’re committed to deepening relationships with any community who has felt left out of this movement. We want to create space where all are welcome.

 

We are trying to build an intersectional women’s movement. That is a monumental task that is hard, it is messy. We are here for every hard conversation, we are thankful for the folks who have reached out to us directly, and who have spoken up more broadly, and we extend an invitation to everyone who has not yet reached out to do so.”

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