Anti-Israel Students Spread Jew Hatred at McMaster University: ‘Hitler Should Have Took You All’

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There used to be Jews in Afghanistan

Soleimani Says Iran Is Ready to Back Palestinian Forces

Please please bring it

Jews targeted in Sweden, and Canada’s media is silent

Canadian ISIS Leader in Bangladesh Told Jihadists to Exploit ‘Security Gaps and Holes’ to ‘Ambush Crusaders’

Violent attacks on secular society by Islamic extremists in Bangladesh rarely get much attention in the West, even though the leader of ISIS in Bangladesh until he was killed in an August 2016 raid was Canadian.

The man arrested for Monday’s Port Authority Bus Terminal bombing, Akayed Ullah, a 27-year-old Bangladeshi legal permanent resident, moved to the United States in 2011. He had no criminal record in Bangladesh, authorities said, and last visited his home country in September.

Ullah reportedly told authorities he had been radicalized online. The October 2016 issue of ISIS’ Rumiyah magazine featured bios of the Bangladesh branch jihadists who waged a brutal assault on a trendy cafe in Dhaka in July 2016.

Abinta Kabir, a college student from Miami who was visiting family and friends in Dhaka, was among the 22 patrons tortured and killed in the cafe. Those who could recite the Quran were spared by the terrorists.

The mastermind behind the attack, Tamim Chowdhury, was listed as the author of the ISIS article lauding the Bangladeshi terrorists.

Chowdhury was remembered as a star student at his high school in Windsor, Ontario, where he competed on the track-and-field team. He graduated with honors from the University of Windsor in 2011 with a chemistry degree. He is believed to have been in a study group with others who went on to become jihadists, and appeared to have been fully radicalized by a year out of college.

Good Lord: SPLC names Barbara Kay as director of a “hate group”

The Southern Poverty Law Center needs to be bankrupted by lawsuits

The world is relying on a flawed psychological test to fight racism

In 1998, the incoming freshman class at Yale University was shown a psychological test that claimed to reveal and measure unconscious racism. The implications were intensely personal. Even students who insisted they were egalitarian were found to have unconscious prejudices (or “implicit bias” in psychological lingo) that made them behave in small, but accumulatively significant, discriminatory ways. Mahzarin Banaji, one of the psychologists who designed the test and leader of the discussion with Yale’s freshmen, remembers the tumult it caused. “It was mayhem,” she wrote in a recent email to Quartz. “They were confused, they were irritated, they were thoughtful and challenged, and they formed groups to discuss it.”
Finally, psychologists had found a way to crack open people’s unconscious, racist minds. This apparently incredible insight has taken the test in question, the Implicit Association Test (IAT), from Yale’s freshmen to millions of people worldwide. Referencing the role of implicit bias in perpetuating the gender pay gap or racist police shootings is widely considered woke, while IAT-focused diversity training is now a litmus test for whether an organization is progressive.
This acclaimed and hugely influential test, though, has repeatedly fallen short of basic scientific standards.