by Raymond Ibraham
August 6, 2015
The Obama administration recently made changes to the Oath of Allegiance to the United States in a manner very conducive to Sharia, or Islamic law.
On July 21, the U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS)announced some "modifications" to the Oath of Allegiance that immigrants must take before becoming naturalized. The original oath required incoming citizens to declare that they will "bear arms on behalf of the United States" and "perform noncombatant service in the Armed Forces of the United States" when required by the law. Now the USCIS says that "a candidate [to U.S. citizenship] may be eligible to exclude these two clauses based on religious training and belief or a conscientious objection."
The new changes further add that new candidates "may be eligible for [additional?] modifications based on religious training and belief, or conscientious objection arising from a deeply held moral or ethical code."
Islamic law allows Muslims to feign loyalty to a non-Muslim authority, but bans them from fighting fellow Muslims on behalf of it.
These changes serve incoming Islamic supremacists especially well. For, while Islamic law allows Muslims to feign loyalty to non-Muslim "infidel" authorities, it bans Muslims from living up to the pretense by actually fighting or killing fellow Muslims on behalf of a non-Muslim entity, such as the United States.
The perfectly fitting story of Nidal Hasan—the U.S. Army major and observant Muslim who prayed daily but then turned murderer—comes to mind and is illustrative. A pious Muslim, Hasan seemed a "regular American," even if he was leading a double life—American Army major and psychiatrist by day, financial supporter of jihadi groups and associate of terrorists by night.
However, when time came for this American soldier to "bear arms on behalf of the United States"—to quote the original Oath of Allegiance—against fellow Muslims, things got ugly: he went on a shooting spree in Fort Hood, killing thirteen Americans, including one pregnant woman in 2009.