As the media moves on to cover Cecil the Lion, Donald Trump, and New England Patriot’s Quarterback Tom Brady, the attack on American servicemen at two military installations in Chattanooga, Tennessee less than three weeks ago has not been forgotten by those Americans who are standing up to protect U.S. soldiers.

And Muslims don’t like it.

Most Americans were stunned to learn, in the aftermath of the violence that left four Marines and one sailor dead at the hands of radicalized Muslim, Muhammad Youseef Abdulazeez, that U.S. military personnel are prohibited from carrying arms at facilities such as the recruitment center and naval reserve center.

The ban leaves troops at the mercy of armed Muslim fanatics who deliberately choose “gun free” zones to carry out jihad on American soil, but some private citizens like Jim Stachowiak are taking up the cause in defense of the defenders.

Stachowiak has begun not only standing guard armed with a semi-automatic rifle outside an Augusta, Georgia military recruitment center like the one targeted in Chattanooga, but is making a statement about the enemies he sees behind the assaults on U.S. installations with a sign reading: “Support and defend our troops from Islamic savages.”


The statement has raised the ire of local Muslims who called the FBI to report Stachowiak.

An Imam, Mohammad Daoudi, in nearby Martinez, Georgia said that Stachowiak “has a history of anti-Muslim slogans, bashing Muslims and the Muslim faith,” adding the oft-repeated claim that Islam is a religion of peace and extremists give the religion a bad name.

There have been five such attacks on U.S. military installations since 2007, including the deadly rampage at Ft. Hood, Texas in 2009 when a radicalized Army major, Nadal Malik Hasan, opened fire in a crowded military processing room killing 13 and wounding another 30 before being shot and captured by civilian police from a nearby town.

The Obama administration has characterized the Ft. Hood massacre as an instance of “workplace violence,” denying benefits and services to the victims, and refusing them the Purple Heart for those wounded or killed while on duty with the U.S. military. A special act of Congress finally redressed the wrong, as did the State of Texas.

h/t: Mad World News



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