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The Oil Cringe of the West: The Collected Essays and Reviews of J.B. Kelly Vol. 2
edited by S.B. Kelly
The Impact of Islam
by Emmet Scott
Sir Walter Scott's Crusades and Other Fantasies
by Ibn Warraq
Fighting the Retreat from Arabia and the Gulf: The Collected Essays and Reviews of J.B. Kelly. Vol. 1
edited by S.B. Kelly
The Literary Culture of France
by J. E. G. Dixon
Hamlet Made Simple and Other Essays
by David P. Gontar
Farewell Fear
by Theodore Dalrymple
The Eagle and The Bible: Lessons in Liberty from Holy Writ
by Kenneth Hanson
The West Speaks
interviews by Jerry Gordon
Mohammed and Charlemagne Revisited: The History of a Controversy
Emmet Scott
Why the West is Best: A Muslim Apostate's Defense of Liberal Democracy
Ibn Warraq
Anything Goes
by Theodore Dalrymple
Karimi Hotel
De Nidra Poller
The Left is Seldom Right
by Norman Berdichevsky
Allah is Dead: Why Islam is Not a Religion
by Rebecca Bynum
Virgins? What Virgins?: And Other Essays
by Ibn Warraq
An Introduction to Danish Culture
by Norman Berdichevsky
The New Vichy Syndrome:
by Theodore Dalrymple
Jihad and Genocide
by Richard L. Rubenstein
Spanish Vignettes: An Offbeat Look Into Spain's Culture, Society & History
by Norman Berdichevsky

These are all the Blogs posted on Friday, 2, 2007.
Friday, 2 November 2007
Women blamed for men’s sleepless nights
Women who wear figure-hugging clothes are giving Muslim men sleepless nights and distracting them from prayer, a prominent cleric said yesterday.
Attacking the appeal of modern Malaysian women, Nik Abdul Aziz Nik Mat — a fundamentalist Muslim cleric who controls the main opposition party and one of the country’s 13 states — said that provocative clothes were a form of “emotional abuse”.
Clothes that are modest by Western standards were, he said, stopping the country’s men getting a good night’s sleep. “We always [hear about] the abuse of children and wives in households, which is easily perceived by the eye but the emotional abuse of men cannot be seen,” Mr Nik Abdul Aziz said. “Our prayers become unfocused and our sleep is often disturbed.” Like so many of his previous outbursts, the comments drew instant criticism from women’s groups.
Previous advice from Mr Nik Abdul Aziz to Malaysia’s women included the suggestion that they would be at a lower risk of being raped if they abandoned their lipstick and perfume. Mr Nik Abdul Aziz posted a diagram of an appropriately dressed woman on his party’s website. The picture shows a woman in a baggy, floor-length dress with a scarf covering her hair.
As the minister of the northeastern state of Kelantan, Mr Nik Abdul Aziz has imposed fines on Muslim women who fail to wear headscarves, and imposed other draconian restrictions.
I think this comment sums my own view up nicely.
“if the people who follow your religion are not strong enough mentally to resist the urges of flesh, what does it say about your religion? it must be spineless, immoral and devoid of any real culture”.
Posted on 11/02/2007 3:26 AM by Esmerelda Weatherwax
Friday, 2 November 2007
Mushroom for improvement

John Cage's 4’33” was on the radio the other day, with an informative introduction by Marcel Marceau. As if this were not enough, I then read in The Spectator that Cage has another string to his silent fiddle:

John Cage was the composer of 4’33”, the piano performance piece that consists of 4 minutes and 33 seconds of complete silence — except for the mutterings of the audience — and Imaginary Landscape No. 4, in which 12 radios are played at the same time for several hours. He was also the inventor of the ‘prepared piano’, in which a grand piano is filled with nuts, bolts and scrap metal to alter its sound. But Cage once said that if he were to live his life over again, he would be a botanist rather than an artist. He was in fact an amateur mycologist of some distinction, helping to found the New York Mycological Society, winning an Italian TV quiz on mushrooms in the 1950s, and co-writing (with Lois Long and Alexander Smith) The Mushroom Book, shown above. It is composed of lithographs of mushrooms with hand-written texts on mushroom-hunting, mushroom-identification and mushroom-cooking. The writing is superimposed in such a way that the texts are frequently illegible, the idea being that ‘ideas are to be found in the same way that you find wild mushrooms in the forest, by just looking. Instead of having them come at you clearly, they come to you as things hidden, like Easter eggs.’

It's always the quiet ones, isn't it? Whoever would have realised that Cage could be such a fungi?

Posted on 11/02/2007 6:51 AM by Mary Jackson
Friday, 2 November 2007
Bandar, The Smug

(CNN) -- Saudi Arabia could have helped the United States prevent al Qaeda's 2001 attacks on New York and Washington if American officials had consulted Saudi authorities in a "credible" way, the kingdom's former ambassador said in a documentary aired Thursday.

The comments by Prince Bandar bin Sultan are similar to the remarks this week by Saudi King Abdullah that suggested Britain could have prevented the July 2005 train bombings in London if it had heeded warnings from Riyadh.

Speaking to the Arabic satellite network Al-Arabiya on Thursday, Bandar -- now Abdullah's national security adviser -- said Saudi intelligence was "actively following" most of the September 11, 2001, plotters "with precision."

"If U.S. security authorities had engaged their Saudi counterparts in a serious and credible manner, in my opinion, we would have avoided what happened," he said...

Page 4 from the Bob Woodward's book State of Denial contains the following exchange between Prince Bandar, the Saudi ambassador to the US and then Governor Bush:

Bush: "My dad told me before I make up my mind [about running for President], go and talk to Bandar. One, he's our friend. Our means America, not just the Bush family. Number two, he knows everyone around the world who counts. And number three, he'll give you his view on what he sees happening in the world. Maybe he can set up meetings for you with people around the world."

The Guardian has published accusations that [British contractor BAE] paid £30m a quarter - for at least 10 years -  into accounts controlled by Prince Bandar at the Riggs bank in Washington.

Posted on 11/02/2007 6:58 AM by Rebecca Bynum
Friday, 2 November 2007
Obama on Iran

I don't know who is advising the Obama campaign, but he continues to hand Hillary new reasons to brand him as naive and inexperienced.

New Duranty: CHICAGO, Oct. 31 — Senator Barack Obama says he would “engage in aggressive personal diplomacy” with Iran if elected president and would offer economic inducements and a possible promise not to seek “regime change” if Iran stopped meddling in Iraq and cooperated on terrorism and nuclear issues.

In an hourlong interview on Wednesday, Mr. Obama made clear that forging a new relationship with Iran would be a major element of a broad effort to stabilize Iraq as he executed a speedy timetable for the withdrawal of American combat troops.

Mr. Obama said that Iran had been “acting irresponsibly” by supporting Shiite militant groups in Iraq. He also emphasized that Iran’s suspected nuclear weapons program and its support for “terrorist activities” were serious concerns.

But he asserted that Iran’s support for militant groups in Iraq reflected its anxiety over the Bush administration’s policies in the region, including talk of a possible American military strike on Iranian nuclear installations.

Making clear that he planned to talk to Iran without preconditions, Mr. Obama emphasized further that “changes in behavior” by Iran could possibly be rewarded with membership in the World Trade Organization, other economic benefits and security guarantees...

Posted on 11/02/2007 7:35 AM by Rebecca Bynum
Friday, 2 November 2007
Go Ahead, Sue Me
Women who wear figure-hugging clothes are giving Muslim men sleepless nights and distracting them from prayer, a prominent cleric said yesterday.
Attacking the appeal of modern Malaysian women, Nik Abdul Aziz Nik Mat — a fundamentalist Muslim cleric who controls the main opposition party and one of the country’s 13 states — said that provocative clothes were a form of “emotional abuse”. --from Esmerelda's post here

Here's a little something that may cause mental anguish for "Nik Abdul Aziz Nik Mat, the spiritual leader of the opposition Pan-Malaysian Islamic Party":

So go ahead, leader of the Pan-Islamic Malaysian Party in northeastern Kelantan. Sue me.

Posted on 11/02/2007 7:43 AM by Hugh Fitzgerald
Friday, 2 November 2007
A Musical Interlude: My Fate Is In Your Hands
Posted on 11/02/2007 7:59 AM by Hugh Fitzgerald
Friday, 2 November 2007
TSA Tipped Airports About Tests

Hugh's Muslim-Only Airline idea is looking better all the time.

The Clarion-Ledger: For more than a year, officials with the U.S. Transportation Security Administration have blamed low-level airport employees for spreading word of the presence of undercover federal investigators sent to test the security procedures.

But an e-mail obtained by The Clarion-Ledger shows TSA's top security managers were issuing detailed alerts in an apparent effort to pass exams on which the agency had performed poorly.

The e-mail, sent April 28, 2006, is a memo from Mark Restovich, TSA assistant administrator for the Office of Security Operations, warning airport security directors across the nation undercover investigators were "testing airports through the country."

The memo includes descriptions of the inspectors and how they planned to breach airport security.

"They have a stack of fake ID's, they try to penetrate security, place IED's on aircraft and test gate staff," the memo states. "These individuals were in CHS (Charleston International Airport) earlier this week and using a date altered boarding pass manage to get through the security checkpoint. Alert your security line vendors to be aware of subtle alterations to date info."...

Posted on 11/02/2007 7:58 AM by Rebecca Bynum
Friday, 2 November 2007
A Cinematic Interlude: The Awful Truth
Posted on 11/02/2007 11:31 AM by Hugh Fitzgerald
Friday, 2 November 2007
Pseudsday Pfriday

"J'attendrai," sings Rina Ketty in the clip linked here. "J'attendrai, le jour et la nuit/J'attendrai toujours/ton retour." Meanwhile Louise Brookes decides she can't wait much longer and gets her kit off from a coy start in just under three minutes. This is a mistake. Either her lover will come back sharpish, in which case he will think her forward for greeting him naked - this is 1938 after all - or he isn't coming back for many more jours et nuits, so she's going to get a bit chilly. What happens if she wants to pop out for a croissant, or to repair the necklace she's been munching at? Louise - forget him, put a cardie on, and stop pretending to be French.

There so many good English songs about waiting - "Tired of Waiting", "Wait in Vain", "Just You Wait, Henry Higgins" - that we don't need French ones. Literature is also full of people who wait - Anne Eliot, Penelope, the waiter with no name in Sartre's Being and Nothingness, those tramps in that play who should know better. Some of them, as Milton pointed out, also serve, but most just wait. Since waiting is such an integral part of the human condition, it might be instructive to hear some deep thoughts on the subject. And who deeper than our old friend Blah-feme? I hope it's worth waiting for:

Expectation, like an itch, that sits and twitches with its own fecund materiality: when will it arrive, what will it be like, will I be able to make sense of it? There is always something in this waiting that is quite delicious, quite intoxicating: he will come and I will be full; it will come and I will be more; she will come and I will reach across the abyss and make a connection, be much, much, much more than just here, just waiting.

The intensity of expectation, its coarseness, its textured pulsing contingency is a symptom of its structural refusal of the foreclosure: to wait is to be open, to wait is to be ripe, ready, waiting waiting waiting as if for the end, the beginning, the middle.

Something will arrive into this scene that ends this.

But the ending is precisely what which I do not want.

Now that's where you and I differ.

Posted on 11/02/2007 10:52 AM by Mary Jackson
Friday, 2 November 2007
Angling For An Out-Of-Court Settlement

SAN DIEGO – Six men of Middle Eastern descent contend American Airlines violated their civil rights in canceling their flight from San Diego last August after crew members told the captain they were alarmed by the men.

"The men, who all live in Michigan, were returning home after providing training for U.S. Marines. They were employed by an Alaska-based defense contractor that works with the U.S. military."
-- from this news article

Let's see. For very good money, no doubt, these men were doing what? Possibly acting as extras in those simulations of Iraq that have been so ballyhooed as "preparing our troops for their time in Iraq" which are really about lending verisimilitude to crowd scenes -- you know, with the troops attempting to keep order, or possibly to enter a house to search for weapons, and if they can do it with real Iraqis (on the American payroll, of course) that is supposed to be better.

That the troops need training, that the officers and the generals and the civilians need training, not in hearing or yelling "yallah, habibi" but rather in the nature of what cannot be seen or heard -- what is in the minds of many men, of most men, when they are raised on a steady mental diet of Islam, an Islam that must be studied, that cannot be picked up by any news agency's cameraman, nor compressed into a sound bite and so, while it is the largest and most important story of all -- What is Islam? What does Islam inculcate? What do Muslims think, what are they taught to think, about the relations of Islam with everything non-Islam, and the relations of Muslims to Infidels? -- is never covered, never thought about, never discussed, carefully evaded or avoided as the Idols of the Tribe (we are all God's chillun and, therefore, we all must want the same thing) continue to be brought burnt offerings by those who presume to instruct and to protect us. And some day, if things continue as they are, those burnt offerings will include our legal and political institutions, our mental freedoms, our art, our science, our everything -- including us.

Receiving pay from the American government -- there's plenty being flung about for every aspect of the hideously expensive Iraq folly -- is not a guarantee of loyalty, or of lack of hostility to Infidels, or of lack of a desire to cause trouble, or even to behave in a way so as to cause just enough anxiety among Infidels that they will respond in a certain way, and presto, you've got your potential lawsuit, and as plaintiffs ready to settle out of court -- for something small, shall we say a cool million between the six of us and our lawyer -- well, we might just let American Airlines, or a thousand other potential defendants, off the carefully-baited hook.

Posted on 11/02/2007 1:02 PM by Hugh Fitzgerald
Friday, 2 November 2007
The United Kingdom of Europe

The House of Lords has once again resorted to the European Convention on Human Rights to undermine British national security.  As the Daily Telegraph reports, the Law Lords have ruled that 18-hour-a-day home detention for terror suspects subject to control orders is a human rights violation.  In their wisdom, the Lords indicated that 12-hour-a-day home detention would be permissible. 

While the "draconian" 18-hour control-order policy was in effect, several suspected terrorists fled, and most are still unaccounted for. 

Back in 2004, the Lords invalidated preventive detention.  They reasoned that it was impermissible to detain aliens without trial when Britons were not subjected to such treatment.  Lord Bingham, the chief Law Lord, explained that under the Human Rights Convention it was unlawful to "discriminate on the ground of nationality or immigration status" even for the benefit of British citizens in their own country.

As Melanie Phillips recounted in Londonistan, when, at Prime Minister Tony Blair's urging in the late nineties, Parliament incorporated the Human Rights Convention into English law, "the public were reassured that the courts would not be able to strike down acts of Parliament if these were judged to be in conflict with human rights law."  Surprise!

But let's hurry up and ratify that Law of the Sea Treaty.  Foreign tribunals are doing a fabulous job protecting their own countries, so why wouldn't we want to give them the last word on our security?

Posted on 11/02/2007 1:18 PM by Andy McCarthy
Friday, 2 November 2007
Democrats & Torture

As I discussed in this article a few days ago, Judge Mukasey seems to be the only person required by Democrats to call for a categorical ban on all coercive interrogation tactics.

This morning, the Wall Street Journal recounts these comments by Sen. Chuck Schumer in 2004:

I think there are probably very few people in this room or in America who would say that torture should never ever be used, particularly if thousands of lives are at stake. . . . It is easy to sit back in the armchair and say that torture can never be used, but when you are in the foxhole it is a very different deal. And I respect, I think we all respect the fact that the President is in the foxhole every day.

In the Weekly Standard last week, Gabe Schoenfeld noted the nuanced position of Barack Obama and the flip-floppery of Hillary Clinton:

At the September 26 Democratic presidential debate, the moderator, Tim Russert, posed a stark question: "Imagine the following scenario. We get lucky. We get the number-three guy in al Qaeda. We know there's a big bomb going off in America in three days, and we know this guy knows where it is. Don't we have the right and responsibility to beat it out of him?"

Barack Obama responded by declaring that we cannot "have the president of the United States state as a matter of policy that there is a loophole or an exception where we would sanction torture." He then shifted, in the very same breath, to state that "there are going to be all sorts of hypotheticals, an emergency situation, and I will make that judgment at that time." In other words, he wants to preserve the very same loophole for which he lambastes President Bush.

Hillary Clinton was seemingly much clearer, declaring that "As a matter of policy, [torture] cannot be American policy, period." But buried in this unequivocal statement is a lawyerly loophole, evident in the carefully constructed caveat, "as a matter of policy." But still, she came close to standing her own previous position on its head. On an earlier occasion, she had held that there were "very rare" instances in which severe interrogation methods might be necessary and that the United States needs "lawful authority" to engage in them in cases involving an "imminent threat to millions of Americans."

As I reported, Hillary is not the only Clinton who has argued in favor of rough stuff in dire emergencies.  President Clinton has said a president should be able to order waterboarding and beyond (italics mine):

Look, if the president needed an option, there’s all sorts of things they can do. Let’s take the best case, OK. You picked up someone you know is the No. 2 aide to Osama bin Laden. And you know they have an operation planned for the United States or some European capital in the next three days. And you know this guy knows it. Right, that’s the clearest example. And you think you can only get it out of this guy by shooting him full of some drugs or water-boarding him or otherwise working him over. If they really believed that that scenario is likely to occur, let them come forward with an alternate proposal. We have a system of laws here where nobody should be above the law, and you don’t need blanket advance approval for blanket torture. They can draw a statute much more narrowly, which would permit the president to make a finding in a case like I just outlined, and then that finding could be submitted even if after the fact to the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court.

Clinton, Clinton, Obama and Schumer.  They have all, to a greater or lesser degree, embraced the concept of coercive interrogation (some, even torture — which is unquestionably illegal), and they have all underscored the excruciating complexity of this issue.  Somehow, they are fit to lead the Democratic Party but the suitability of Mukasey — who has taken a more measured stance — to be attorney general is in doubt?  What am I missing here?

Posted on 11/02/2007 1:22 PM by Andy McCarthy
Friday, 2 November 2007
Labour Think Tank: UK No Longer A Christian Nation

Daily Mail: Christmas should be downgraded in favour of festivals from other religions to improve race relations, says an explosive report.

Labour's favourite think-tank [the Institute for Public Policy Research] says that because it would be hard to "expunge" Christmas from the national calendar, 'even-handedness' means public organisations must start giving other religions equal footing.

The leaked findings of its investigation into identity, citizenship and community cohesion also propose: • "Birth ceremonies", at which state and parents agree to "work in partnership" to bring up children

• Action to "ensure access" for ethnic minorities to "largely white" countryside

• An overhaul of Britain's "imperial" honours system

• Bishops being thrown out of the House of Lords

• An end to "sectarian" religious education

• Flying flags other than the Union Jack....

"We can no longer define ourselves as a Christian nation, [states the report] nor an especially religious one in any sense.

"The empire is gone, church attendance is at historically low levels, and the Second World War is inexorably slipping from memory."

Posted on 11/02/2007 2:03 PM by Rebecca Bynum
Friday, 2 November 2007
I'll Have Whatever The Mouse Is Having
The Independent:  Scientists have been astounded by the creation of a genetically modified "supermouse" with extraordinary physical abilities – comparable to the performance of the very best athletes – raising the prospect that the discovery may one day be used to transform people's capacities.

The mouse can run up to six kilometres (3.7 miles) at a speed of 20 metres per minute for five hours or more without stopping. Scientists said that this was equivalent of a man cycling at speed up an Alpine mountain without a break. Although it eats up to 60 per cent more food than an ordinary mouse, the modified mouse does not put on weight. It also lives longer and enjoys an active sex life well into old age – being capable of breeding at three times the normal maximum age.

American scientists who created the mice – they now have a breeding colony of 500 – said that they were stunned by their abilities, especially given that the animals came about as a result of a standard genetic modification to a single metabolism gene shared with humans...

Posted on 11/02/2007 2:28 PM by Rebecca Bynum
Friday, 2 November 2007
Drew Carey Video

“I think it’s clear by now that the federal government needs to reclassify marijuana. People who need it should be able to get it – safely and easily,” says The Price Is Right and Power of 10 host Drew Carey in a new video examining medical marijuana and the war on drugs.

Posted on 11/02/2007 2:47 PM by Rebecca Bynum
Friday, 2 November 2007
Judge rules beating victim guilty of 'evangelism'

WND: An Iranian judge has concluded a woman who was attacked and beaten and had her sewing shop equipment destroyed by vandals has no legal recourse because she was guilty of "evangelism," according to a new report from Voice of the Martyrs, a worldwide ministry to the Persecuted Church...

The woman, whose name was not revealed, was running a tailoring business, and had volunteered to teach three young ladies how to sew. As part of the conversations that arose, her testimony about Christianity came up, and in response to a number of questions, she started teaching them about Christianity, Voice of the Martyrs said.

The VOM contacts reported, however, one of the students was from "a fanatic Muslim family," and when they discovered the teaching, they first opposed it... 

"On one of the days when the seamstress was working in the dress shop, the young woman's family, including the father, went to the shop and broke all her equipment. A couple of ladies from the family started beating up the woman. They kept telling her that she forced their daughter to turn from Islam and become a Christian. They eventually informed the police about it. This lady was taken to the court because of all that had happened to her," the report continued.

"The judge considered her to be the guilty one. He told her that there was no way of refunding all the broken items in her shop. The judge said the persecutors had the right to attack her. The judge told the lady that if he heard about her doing evangelism again, he would punish her more severely," VOM said.

Posted on 11/02/2007 3:18 PM by Rebecca Bynum
Friday, 2 November 2007
Curve Ball
(CBS) 60 Minutes has identified the man whose fabricated story of Iraqi biological weapons drove the U.S. argument for invading Iraq. It has also obtained video of "Curve Ball," as he was known in intelligence circles, and discovered he was not only a liar, but also a thief and a poor student instead of the chemical engineering whiz he claimed to be.

Curve Ball is an Iraqi defector named Rafid Ahmed Alwan, who arrived at a German refugee center in 1999. To bolster his asylum case and increase his importance, he told officials he was a star chemical engineer who had been in charge of a facility at Djerf al Nadaf that was making mobile biological weapons.

60 Minutes has learned that Alwan’s university records indicate he did study chemical engineering but earned nearly all low marks, mostly 50s. Simon’s investigation also uncovered an arrest warrant for theft from the Babel television production company in Baghdad where he once worked.

He eventually wound up in the care of German intelligence officials to whom he continued to spin his tale of biological weapons. His plan succeeded partially because he had worked briefly at the plant outside Baghdad and his descriptions of it were mostly accurate. He embellished his account by saying 12 workers had been killed by biological agents in an accident at the plant.

More than a hundred summaries of his debriefings were sent to the CIA, which then became a pillar - along with the now-disproved Iraqi quest for uranium for nuclear weapons - for the U.S. decision to bomb and then invade Iraq. The CIA-director George Tenet gave Alwan’s information to Secretary of State Colin Powell to use at the U.N. in his speech justifying military action against Iraq. ...
Posted on 11/02/2007 3:27 PM by Rebecca Bynum
Friday, 2 November 2007
Not the magician, the other one.
Took advantage of school closed for a teacher training day to take the family to the newly opened Dickens World near Rochester, to use the complimentary tickets won during our visit to the Sweeps festival in the spring.
It was great fun, but left me realising how much my knowledge and appreciation of Charles Dickens is due to the films of the books and not the books themselves. I got further than any other girl in my class with Our Mutual Friend when our English teacher gave us a choice within the optional section of our English Literature A-level. The class vote was for Wordsworth - Collected Poems while I studied Barchester Towers alone.
I remember starting Great Expectations and Nicolas Nickleby but not how each one ended.
It seemed time to rectify this gap in my literary education. Wish me luck with David Copperfield from the gift shop.
Posted on 11/02/2007 4:27 PM by Esmerelda Weatherwax
Friday, 2 November 2007
Vote Shire Network News
For best podcast here.  You can vote once a day until Nov. 8.
Posted on 11/02/2007 5:37 PM by Rebecca Bynum
Friday, 2 November 2007
A Fatidic Date For D'Anthes

On this date in 1895, the Russian Wikipedia reminds us, "cкончался Жорж Дантес, убивший на дуэли А. С. Пушкина." [Georges D'Anthes, who killed Pushkin in a duel, died]

D'Anthes, van Heeckeren D'Anthes, is quoted by Nabokov -- possibly in the notes to his book on Gogol rather than in the two-volume commentary to his translation to "Eugene Onegin" -- as saying, when asked toward the end of his life, whether he had any regrets about killing the first poet of Russia, "Mais moi aussi" -- I too am someone -- "je suis Senateur."

For more on that storied duel, see Serena Vitale, Il bottone di Pushkin, 1995, a book to which another Nabokov quietly contributed.

Posted on 11/02/2007 7:49 PM by Hugh Fitzgerald

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