The editor-in-chief of Newsweek Pakistan has issued a series of tweets minimising child sexual abuse and making lewd comments to female critics.His comments have been deleted and Newsweek is distancing themselves from the monster. But here's another example of somebody who obviously didn't receive a background check when first getting the job arrangement.
Fasih Ahmed, a former staff writer at the Wall Street Journal, tweeted: “The sexual abuse of children will always exist. You can never eliminate it. Sometimes it leads to great art. So there’s also that.”
The comment was Ahmed’s take on the current furore in Pakistan surrounding the rape and murder of 12 children as young as 6 years old by a serial killer in the city of Kasur.
The 40-year-old’s response to the inevitable backlash was combative, with one female critic being told: “I’m glad you were raised on the healthy cum of your male family members.”
The Newsweek journalist also appeared to think it was a good thing that the killer’s victims were all female, tweeting: “On the bright side, at least he’s straight.”
He explained “Straight better than not. From an Islamic perspective” in another tweet, adding: “Men are superior than women in Islam. Damaging boys who become men would ruin society as we know it.”
And that's not the only creep in the Islamic world who doesn't belong in a job requiring a big reputation. Even a Muslim "model" wearing a hijab working for L'Oreal had to step down after it was discovered she'd written antisemitic tweets nearly 4 years ago:
French Cosmetic giant L’Oréal fired hijab-clad Muslim model, Amena Khan on Monday following revelations that Khan posted several anti-Semitic memes and rants on social media. Most of the postings were from the summer of 2014, during Operation Protective Edge, while Israel was in the midst of a difficult counter-insurgency campaign aimed at stopping indiscriminate Hamas rocket fire and destroying Hamas terror tunnels that the group hoped to use in the commission of mega attacks against Israelis.Even so, they do have a nasty past, much like IKEA, Coco Chanel and Henry Ford, in being nazi collaborators during WW2, and hiring somebody that vile only makes it look like they never learned any lessons. All that aside, it's hilarious why a woman wearing a hijab would be chosen to represent hair care products.
L’Oréal had initially hired Khan to feature in an ad campaign for hair products. Khan attempted to frantically delete the damning tweets but soon learned to her chagrin that what’s posted on the internet stays on the internet like a stubborn rash that won’t go away.
In a statement, Khan said that she “deeply regret[ted] the content of the tweets,” and decided to step down because she didn’t want to serve as a distraction from the positive aspects of L’Oréal’s message of inclusivity. L’Oréal released its own message stating that it agreed with Khan’s decision to step down.
Reading between the lines, it’s easy to discern that Khan’s decision to step down was anything but voluntary. L’Oréal fired her and had no choice in the matter. The backlash against L’Oréal was instantaneous, and the company had its reputation to protect, and of course, the bottom line.
In more similar news, even a Muslim "beauty blogger" in Britain turned down an award offered by Revlon because they're working with Israeli actress Gal Gadot:
A popular Muslim author, entrepreneur and social media star has rejected an award from Revlon after Israeli actress Gal Gadot was declared the frontwoman for the cosmetics giant’s latest advertising campaign.More hilarity in motion, I see. Gadot served as a great role model for women in the army, acted in a movie that provided something similar, and the dummy still shuns her because she can't come to terms with the phoniness of her beliefs. I guess she shouldn't use Revlon products either, because they were formed by Jewish employees. Just another selfish, obnoxious brat who can't appreciate the better qualities of life, and that's why Revlon would be wise not to offer awards to people like her anymore.
In her rejection of the Changemaker Award, Amani Al-Khatahtbeh — known among her fans and followers as MuslimGirl — accused the “Wonder Woman” star of backing “the oppression of women and girls” in supporting the Israel Defense Forces.