University promotes knife attacks

As long as Massey University promotes knife attacks by employing terrorist sympathisers, nothing their lecturers publish will be able to help the situation.

Quran 9:29 Fight those who do not believe in Allah or in the Last Day and who do not consider unlawful what Allah and His Messenger have made unlawful and who do not adopt the religion of truth from those who were given the Scripture – [fight] until they give the jizyah willingly while they are humbled.

Quran 8:12 [Remember] when your Lord inspired to the angels, “I am with you, so strengthen those who have believed. I will cast terror into the hearts of those who disbelieved, so strike [them] upon the necks and strike from them every fingertip.”

If you’re promoting the culture of what the Quran calls the perfect example of all mankind, the prophet who fought 19 battles, capturing, consuming and trading slaves and sex slaves, what do you expect your society to look like?

As New Zealand follows London’s trend, with Muslim police in charge, the media and analysists have no hope of finding solutions. Taking out ‘white people’ who object to the Islamic agenda and modus operandi will not solve this issue. As long as our universities are filling with those supporting terrorism, nothing will change.

An example is Massey university, from which the news story below originates. They’ve hired Byron Clark to run “CARE” programs for immigrants, yet Clark is also the one running for government aiming to end our counter terrorism laws. Clark was also campaigning for the UN Global Compact that saw the LynnMall terrorist unable to return to his native homeland, and was editor behind a magazine publishing adverts fundraising for a Palestinian terror group.

As one of the world’s top Islamic authority admits, if you can’t name the problem, you can’t solve it.

This from Massey University:

Kiwis need to be better prepared to face random attacks such as the stabbing at Auckland’s Murrays Bay, a researcher warns.

Rino Lovreglio,a senior lecturer at Massey University’s School of Built Environment, says research shows that the country is not well prepared to deal with knife attacks.

A part of his research includes using virtual reality to assess how people react in situations of attacks.

“It seems we need to start getting more serious about it and start being more prepared and training is the key, informing the public on what to do is the key,” he said.

“How many drills have you done last year? You know what you have to do in case of a fire and this is another kind of disaster that we need to be aware of and know how to respond.”

Lovreglio said the current framework response of run, hide and tell is the best strategy to use when able to do so but “in extreme events you need to fight back”.

This comes after four members of the public were stabbed in what police say was a “random” and “isolated” incident at Murrays Bay on the North Shore yesterday.

Members of the public were able to intervene and stop the attacker on their path of rampage.

“It was good that people managed to intervene in this case, as the police say it could have been much worse but I can also see that we don’t have a strong framework in place on what to tell the public,” said Lovreglio.

Waitemata District commander Superintendent Naila Hassan praised those who helped.

“It could’ve been a lot worse and that’s why I really need to acknowledge the bravery of those members of the public that intervened to bring this to a conclusion.”

The members of the public who had acted or helped, who were described as construction workers, had “acted with bravery”, Hassan said.

Hassan said the offender, who is in hospital after suffering moderate injuries, was a local person and has been apprehended.

From the first call for help to when the offender was apprehended was less than 10 minutes, Hassan said.

“This was a random attack, there’s no indication it could’ve been prevented.”

On police cordons, Hassan said there would be a highly visible presence in the community, both Murrays and Mairangi bays.

North Shore stabbing: Expert says its time for New Zealand to get serious on how to respond to random attacks