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They Did It! Total BAN on Islamic Veils After Female Shooter Attacked – ‘It NEVER Belonged Here Anyway’



While the United States struggles with how to balance religious freedom with the aggressive religious beliefs of Islam, we aren’t the only ones making the best of a religion spreading and reproducing around the world. The United States is locked in a battle of left versus right, and Islam versus freedom, but so are many of the countries around the world.

While much of Europe has taken the approach of taking a chance that the Muslims flooding into their countries will just ignore the violent parts of their holy scriptures, Austria has decided not to follow suit. They seem to be realizing the best defense is a good offense, and they’re not afraid to offend in the process. They have a decidedly right-leaning government, and they’ve taken decisive action against the indoctrination of their small children.

One of the primary tenants of the Muslim faith has to do with women and their subservient position, as well as their specific clothing. In order to keep the indoctrination from beginning from a young age, the Daily Mail reports that the Chancellor of Austria, Sebastian Kurz, has proposed a law that would ban the required hijabs in lower grades for public schools:

“Austria’s right-wing government has announced plans to ban girls in kindergarten and primary schools from wearing Muslim headscarves.

Chancellor Sebastian Kurz, who rules in coalition with the far-right Freedom Party, said the proposed anti-hijab law would aim to combat what the government sees as a threat to Austrian mainstream culture from some Muslims.

If any such plan became law it would apply to girls of up to around the age of ten, however as most Muslims who wear the hijab only begin doing so from puberty, it is not known how many people the ‘ban’ would affect.

Austria’s right-wing government has announced plans to ban girls in kindergarten and primary schools from wearing Muslim headscarves.

Chancellor Sebastian Kurz, who rules in coalition with the far-right Freedom Party, said the proposed anti-hijab law would aim to combat what the government sees as a threat to Austrian mainstream culture from some Muslims.

If any such plan became law it would apply to girls of up to around the age of ten, however as most Muslims who wear the hijab only begin doing so from puberty, it is not known how many people the ‘ban’ would affect.

‘Girls wearing a headscarf in kindergarten or primary school is, of course, part of that.’

Kurz, at a news conference with Vice Chancellor Heinz-Christian Strache of the FPO, said they believed there was a problem in schools though they produced no figures to support this.

‘What I can tell you is that it is a growing phenomenon. A few decades ago we did not have this in Austria and now it occurs primarily in Islamic kindergartens but also here and there in public establishments of Vienna and other cities,’ Kurz said.

He said a bill would be drawn up. Austria’s main Muslim organization was not immediately available for comment.

The previous coalition of Social Democrats and Kurz’s conservatives passed a law banning face coverings including Muslim full-face veils in public spaces, but women and girls are free to wear regular hijab.

It considered banning teachers from wearing headscarves but that plan was dropped after a debate over religious symbols in schools such as the Catholic crosses that still hang on many classroom walls.

For any headscarf ban to come into force in kindergartens, which are run by Austria’s provinces, the government would need a two-thirds majority in parliament and therefore the support of either the Social Democrats or the liberal Neos party.

While the Social Democrats said they wanted a broader package of measures, they did not rule out cooperation. The Neos said they would examine the text drawn up by the government.”

The Chancler said further, Via Die Welt and Vlad Tepes, “In the will of the Austria government, in the future, girls won’t be allowed to wear a headscarf in kindergarten and elementary school any longer. “Veiling little children is something that should definitely have no place in our country”, said chancellor Sebastian Kurz on Wednesday in Vienna.

It was about granting the same opportunities to all children. “And this also means that there isn’t any discrimination at a young age”, said Kurz. The new law will be titled “Child Protection Law”. “All children should have equal opportunities, girls and boys”, said Kurz.”

Each country must decide what they want to do with the imminent threat that Islam puts before a country. While the United States is struggling how to reconcile personal freedoms with the deaths brought by this hateful ideology masquerading as a religion, Austria seems to have found a way to make sure their students are protected at a young age.

Many schools have dress codes and making one that discourages Muslims from attending might be a way of keeping dangerous people away from their innocent children. It also gives the kids a chance to learn without the influence of a religion that could convert them without the parents even knowing.

Do you think America should ban hijabs in schools? Let us know in the comments!

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