Hijra is the “most important method of spreading Islam.” Solomon and Al Maqdisi’s preeminent work, Modern Day Trojan Horse, explains the principle of migration as jihad, within the context of Islamic laws and traditions.
Hijra is symbolic because it represents the beginning of the Islamic calendar, which began in 622 AD when Muhammad fled Mecca to Medina.
But more than anything else, Hijra is a massive political movement. Its primary goal is to “view the immigration of Muslims to the West is to be regarded as the most important step on the ladder for achieving the establishment of an Islamic state in the West. This is the primary objective of Islamic mission in the West.”
It solidifies the followers of the Qur’an as a political entity– changing the status of Muslims globally. Hijra transforms Islamists:
“from being a weak people to a powerful political entity, from being scattered groups of loyal individuals into a consolidated army, a united community and ultimately into a powerful socio-religious political state.”
In order to dominate the West, Islamists must migrate– and in large numbers. This is the reason for millions of Muslims moving to the West instead of to Muslim majority countries. Migrants could easily move to Saudi Arabia, Jordan, Qatar, Turkey, Egypt, Libya, or even Indonesia. Instead they are intentionally coming to the West– from Africa and East Asia.
Lucify.com created a graphic that illustrates the flow of migrants– the majority of whom are Muslim– from third world countries to Europe. Lucify describes migration as “the biggest refugee crisis since World War II.”
Lucify partnered with Ville Saarinen to build a visualization of the “European refugee crisis.” The data is derived from United Nations Refugee Agency monthly reports of “new asylum seekers for each origin-destination country pair based on information collected by the relevant agencies in the destination countries.”
Each pixel represents 25–50 refugees. If this visual is not alarming enough, consider that the data excludes certain countries and is incomplete.
The views expressed in this opinion article are solely those of their author and are not necessarily either shared or endorsed by Constitution.com.
Written by Bethany Blankley