How the Media Exploit — and Omit — Pictures to cover up for a religion (WARNING: Graphic)
Monday, May 09, 2016
Jihad Watch : Why did the so-called “mainstream media,” or MSM, widely disseminate
the picture of Alan Kurdi—the three-year-old Syrian child who drowned in
the Mediterranean—while never publishing pictures of other Mideast
children who, worse than accidentally drowning, were intentionally
murdered? Did you, for instance, ever see this more recent picture?
This little boy was murdered a few weeks ago, on March 27 — Easter Sunday — when Islamic suicide bombers, targeting Christians, attacked a crowded park, killing dozens of people, mostly women and children. What about this baby in diaper, lying dead under a church pew?
He—along with some 60 Christian worshippers—was killed when Islamic jihadis attacked their church service in Baghdad in 2010 (click here to see what happened to the adults—including the Muslim suicide bombers). Did you see this picture?
It was of the “youngest hostage”
captured by ISIS/Freedom Fighters after they took the predominantly
Christian town of Kessab, Syria, in 2014. Based on precedent , he’s likely dead now. What about this 12-year-old Coptic Christian girl — also found lying dead on the Mediterranean coast?
She was abducted and murdered in Libya last year, soon after the
U.S.-supported jihadis who ousted Gaddafi issued a “reward” for anyone
finding and killing Christians. Her parents were also murdered for the
same reason. (More graphic images of her mutilated face here.) What of this 12-year-old Pakistani Christian girl?
The above pictures are only a small sampling of Christian and other
“infidel” children killed by Islamic supremacists. Much more graphic
images are available (such as the beheaded and mangled corpse of a very young Buddhist girl in Thailand).
Back to our original question: why did the MSM—which you now know
habitually ignores images of children killed for being non-Muslim
“infidels”—publish and widely disseminate the image of a child who
accidentally drowned? Simple: For a desired effect. For a political
agenda. In this case, to prompt “sympathy and outrage at the inaction of developed nations in helping refugees,” as one report put it. And it worked.
Thus, French president François Hollande phoned a number of “European
leaders after the images [of Kurdi] were circulated in the media and
told the leaders that the picture must be a reminder of the world’s
responsibility against refugees.” British Prime Minister David
Cameron said he felt “deeply moved” by the picture, Irish Prime Minister Enda Kenny found it “absolutely shocking,” and so on. “Shame on us all for the death of Aylan Kurdi”—the title of an op-ed—was the dominant theme.
Action followed words. … Keep Reading it all here.............