You have to wonder where the figurative book burning will stop, apropos of two recent burnings on Facebook.
On the one hand, Facebook banned Front Page editor Jamie Glazov for a week because he reported a threat from a Muslim. Read that again: Whatever happened to the Mohammedan, Facebook banned Glazov.
Front Page summed it up perfectly:
Facebook has not responded to Jamie and the ban remains in place. It is now obvious what the rule is at Facebook: If a member of the Religion of Peace threatens to break a kafir's mouth, that is safe for the FB community and the kafir obviously deserves the threat because he is violating Islamic blasphemy laws in some way. And the kafir must be punished if he reports or complains about the threat. But if a kafir says something about Islam that upsets a Muslim, then that is a completely different matter. That for sure is unsafe for the FB community and the kafir obviously needs to be punished.
On the other hand, Facebook banned a Jewish woman for 30 days for complaining about black-on-Jewish crime.
The woman lives in Crown Heights, where Professional Black Man Al Sharpton led anti-Jewish riots 27 years ago
“While not admitting fault for stirring up racial tensions in the area, Sharpton wrote in a New York Daily News op-ed 20 years after the riots, “Our language and tone sometimes exacerbated tensions and played to the extremists rather than raising the issue of the value of this young man whom we were so concerned about.”
Sharpton was much too modest. This was one of the things he said: “If the Jews want to get it on, tell them to pin their yarmulkes back and come over to my house.”
Yet the woman who complains about black-on-Jewish crime gets a 30-day suspension.