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Anonymous asked in Society & CultureReligion & Spirituality · 11 months ago

What do you think about Muslims ?

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  • 11 months ago
    Favorite Answer

    The ones I have met have been pretty decent people for the most part. Hard working, charitable in big ways, and of higher moral character than many, if not most Christians. They tend to stick to cultural ideas pretty closely, calling them religious even when they aren't. Of course, Christians do this too, but, Muslims seem to do it more from what I have observed.

    My daughter's elementary school was about 50% Muslim (in the south end of Ottawa, Canada), and there were far fewer of the usual problems there that most schools have. E.g., a lot less smoking, sex, and drugs.

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  • 11 months ago

    Muslims are just another bunch of religious people, i.e. deluded. Now, Christians are that too, however, the majority of Christians have at least reached the 20thC in thinking. Muslims are still struggling with the 18thC.

    When it comes to the nutta fringe, Christians seem only to bother killing a few, usually doctors, where as Muslims like to kill en-mass.

    BTW: I do have friends in both.

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  • Anonymous
    11 months ago

    They are deluded, just like all religion followers.

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  • 11 months ago

    All humans are the same

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  • David
    Lv 7
    11 months ago

    I don't

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  • Anonymous
    11 months ago

    I hate them all. I wish they were never created. And I want them all out from my heaven, immediately.

    • ...Show all comments
    • Lv 4
      11 months agoReport

      Actually, if you think about it, it's really not tough at all. And it's the whole reason for WWIII. By the way, just because Hebrew, wanna be Christians, and lame members of Islam call The devil as their God, still doesn't make The devil actually be The God.

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  • Anonymous
    11 months ago

    Now watch people bring up stereotypes they only see on TV.

  • Anonymous
    11 months ago

    There is no nation so despised upon the earth by the Holy One than those of Islam. The religion of Islam has as its focus of worship a deity by the name of "Allah." The Muslims claim that Allah in pre-Islamic times was the biblical God of the Patriarchs, prophets, and apostles. . Was "Allah" the biblical God or a pagan god in Arabia during pre-Islamic times? The Muslim's claim of continuity is essential to their attempt to convert Jews and Christians for if "Allah" is part of the flow of divine revelation in Scripture, then it is the next step in biblical religion. Thus we should all become Muslims. But, on the other hand, if Allah was a pre-Islamic pagan deity, then its core claim is refuted. Religious claims often fall before the results of hard sciences such as archaeology. We can endlessly speculate about the past or go and dig it up and see what the evidence reveals. This is the only way to find out the truth concerning the origins of Allah. As we shall see, the hard evidence demonstrates that the god Allah was a pagan deity. In fact, he was the Moon-god who was married to the sun goddess and the stars were his daughters. Archaeologists have uncovered temples to the Moon-god throughout the Middle East. From the mountains of Turkey to the banks of the Nile, the most wide-spread religion of the ancient world was the worship of the Moon-god. In the first literate civilization, the Sumerians have left us thousands of clay tablets in which they described their religious beliefs. As demonstrated by Sjoberg and Hall, the ancient Sumerians worshiped a Moon-god who was called many different names. The most popular names were Nanna, Suen and Asimbabbar. His symbol was the crescent moon. Given the amount of artifacts concerning the worship of this Moon-god, it is clear that this was the dominant religion in Sumeria. The cult of the Moon-god was the most popular religion throughout ancient Mesopotamia. The Assyrians, Babylonians, and the Akkadians took the word Suen and transformed it into the word Sin as their favorite name for the Moon-god. As Prof. Potts pointed out, "Sin is a name essentially Sumerian in origin which had been borrowed by the Semites. In ancient Syria and Canna, the Moon-god Sin was usually represented by the moon in its crescent phase.During the nineteenth century, Amaud, Halevy and Glaser went to Southern Arabia and dug up thousands of Sabean, Minaean, and Qatabanian inscriptions which were subsequently translated. In the 1940's, the archaeologists G. Caton Thompson and Carleton S. Coon made some amazing discoveries in Arabia. During the 1950's, Wendell Phillips, W.F. Albright, Richard Bower and others excavated sites at Qataban, Timna, and Marib (the ancient capital of Sheba). Thousands of inscriptions from walls and rocks in Northern Arabia have also been collected. Reliefs and votive bowls used in worship of the "daughters of Allah" have also been discovered. The three daughters, al-Lat, al-Uzza and Manat are sometimes depicted together with Allah the Moon-god represented by a crescent moon above them. The archaeological evidence demonstrates that the dominant religion of Arabia was the cult of the Moon-god.In Old Testament times, Nabonidus (555-539 BC), the last king of Babylon, built Tayma, Arabia as a center of Moon-god worship. Segall stated, "South Arabia's stellar religion has always been dominated by the Moon-god in various variations."The evidence reveals that the temple of the Moon-god was active even in the Christian era. Evidence gathered from both North and South Arabia demonstrate that Moon-god worship was clearly active even in Muhammad's day and was still the dominant cult. According to numerous inscriptions, while the name of the Moon-god was Sin, his title was al-ilah, i.e. "the deity," meaning that he was the chief or high god among the gods. As Coon pointed out, "The god Il or Ilah was originally a phase of the Moon God." The Moon-god was called al-ilah, i.e. the god, which was shortened to Allah in pre-Islamic times. The pagan Arabs even used Allah in the names they gave to their children. For example, both Muhammad's father and uncle had Allah as part of their names.The fact that they were given such names by their pagan parents proves that Allah was the title for the Moon-god even in Muhammad's day. Prof. Coon goes on to say, "Similarly, under Mohammed's tutelage, the relatively anonymous Ilah, became Al-Ilah, The God, or Allah, the Supreme Being." "Why is Allah never defined in the Qur'an? Islam is nothing more than a revival of the ancient Moon-god cult. It has taken the symbols, the rites, the ceremonies, and even the name of its god from the ancient pagan religion of the Moon-god. As such, it is sheer idolatry and must be rejected by all those who follow the Torah and Gospel.

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  • 11 months ago

    A bit like the stain in your pants hours after you down the enchilada platter at a Mexican dive bar

    ...only without the delicious memory of the enchilada platter.

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  • Anonymous
    11 months ago

    don't trust any of them ...........................

    Source(s): Retires Army SFC,
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