In a patriotic act for the Fourth of July (2017), an EX-Muslim American-born man decided to prove his renunciation of Islam by pouring Coors Light over his head, rubbing bacon on his face, and consuming pork-based hot dogs, Slim Jim, honey-baked ham, pork rinds, and pepperoni pizza. “It’s not so bad, man,” he tells the camera while chomping on foods that are traditionally considered by Islam to be “unclean.”
“Be proud of your country, [and] shoutout to London that’s enduring attacks… Don’t be afraid of the cowards. You can never justify cowardly acts. Peace out, everyone,” stated by the Ex-muslim on his video.
Islamic law indicates that the pig is an unclean animal and that the consumption thereof in any form is considered a sin against God, punishable by variable degrees based on the extent of Islamic totalitarianism of one’s particular context. Alcohol is viewed similarly.
American identity, however, is heavily saturated with fatty bacon and cheap beer, which has subtly contributed to the common belief that Islam and the United States are inherently at cultural odds with one another. The man in this video, however, has made a significant statement: U.S. > Islam.
The entire video is inarguably satirical, and it is unclear and nearly unprovable whether this man is actually a former Muslim. But it provides a good laugh for American patriots and those who acknowledge the foundational differences between the United States the Muslim religion that essentially makes the assimilation of the latter impossible.
Many Islamic country still pass on the tradition that if you will abandon your religion as being an Islam, it would be punishable by death as per Wikipedia.
Apostasy in Islam is commonly defined as the conscious abandonment of Islam by a Muslim in word or through deed. It includes the act of converting to another religion by a person who was born in a Muslim family or who had previously accepted Islam. The definition of apostasy from Islam, and whether and how it should be punished are matters of controversy – Islamic scholars differ in their opinions on these questions. The traditional view, which continues to be upheld by the vast majority of Eastern Islamic scholars, is that the punishment for apostasy is death.
Article Sources: Mad World News,
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