In Jihad Al-Kuffar, the most controversial arguments are based on real facts and verifiable documents.
No statement is built upon sand.
As pointed out in the first pages of Jihad Al-Kuffar, this book "is a work of fiction. Names, characters, places, and incidents are either the product of the author’s imagination or are used fictitiously, and any resemblance to actual persons, living or dead, events, or locales is entirely coincidental."
However, it should also be noted that "some characters occasionally make comments which are copied or partly copied from statements reported by the media. The intent is to prove that certain ideas and certain viewpoints criticized by the author are not an artificial invention. There is no other aim and there is no relation between the characters of the book and the people who expressed those ideas and viewpoints (at times and locations which are foreign to the story)."
Perhaps more importantly, the book makes frequent use of statements (duly quoted in the Reference section), which might cast doubts on the peaceful attitude of some people who claim to act in the name of God or feel sure that they know what God wants us to do. Just to give an idea, as you leaf through the pages of Jihad Al-Kuffar, you will find sentences that are likely to remind you of the words pronounced by Recep Tayyip Erdogan in 1998
("The mosques are our barracks, the domes our helmets, the minarets our bayonets and the faithful our soldiers"),
as reported, e.g., by a BBC article posted on November 4, 2002
still available in March 2015)
or sentences that are likely to remind you of the words pronounced by a Malta imam in 2009
("What is wrong with Sharia law? If someone steals, he is taking from the country or the poor, so why is it wrong to cut off his hand?"),
as reported by a TIMESOFMALTA article posted on November 19, 2009
still available in March 2015).
By all means, when statements of this kind are mentioned in Jihad Al-Kuffar, there is no intention to offend any religious creed, nor to discuss its fundamental principles.
The only purpose is to explain why it happens that several people feel threatened or, at the very least, feel a sense of uneasiness when they listen to preachers or leaders who present themselves as men of faith and use controversial language, apparently speaking in the name of that God to Whom they seem to pray.
With some luck, it may also happen that true believers, moved by the negative impact of certain statements, feel the need to make a stand against those alleged or distracted or careless worshippers who contribute to giving a bad image of their Religion.
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