August 6, 2012, - 2:22 pm
Be careful what you eat for breakfast. Your bowl of Special K or Rice Krispies is funding Islamic propaganda on TV.
As I’ve noted previously on this site, the Detroit PBS (Palestinian Broadcasting System) has, for years, tried to raise money to fund a pro-Muslim show they would syndicate on PBS stations across America. They wanted it to be a “Sesame Street”-style series to propagandize American kids on how good Islam is and how nice Muslim people are. Detroit PBS Vice President for Production, Jeff Forster, told me on my voicemail that this would be a way “to heal the victims of 9/11: Muslims.” I came to learn this because Forster had sought me out to do a television show on PBS, and I quit the project after he refused to provide me press credentials so I could interview people at the U.S.-Arab Economic Conference, including a Saudi Prince who financed Al-Qaeda. Forster said, “You’ll embarrass us.” I told him he was the embarrassment (that sleazebag frequently brought up disgusting unprofessional topics to me, such as how he was a fan of Oui Magazine in the ’80s , “because it was the first magazine in America to show women’s pubic hair”), and I quit. I later learned that Forster and PBS were seeking funding from the Saudi Prince and other Gulf State Muslim sheikhs in attendance at the conference, in order to fund their Islamic Sesame Street for American kids. They were seeking $400,000. And they didn’t even get a single penny, after wasting thousands of dollars on a pro-Muslim pilot produced by Islamic terrorism supporters in the Detroit area. But, now, PBS has its funding, courtesy of your breakfast plate, and the show will soon air.
The Kellogg Foundation gave the Detroit PBS affiliate $250,000 to fund the series, which will be shown throughout America and is aimed at kids. The show pretends to be about “Arabs.” But it’s about Muslims and Islam. Regardless, the show’s content is being directed by the openly pro-Hezbollah/HAMAS Arab American Institute, an anti-Israel political action group headed by Jew-hater James Zogby. The W.K. Kellogg Foundation was founded by W.K. Kellogg, the founder of Kellogg Company, maker of various breakfast cereals and other foods. And while the foundation and the food company are separate, a good deal of Kellogg Foundation’s stock is in Kellogg Company. So, when you buy Kellogg Frosted Flakes or Corn Flakes, you are helping finance Islamic propaganda aimed at your kids on tax-funded Public Television.
Even more scary is that PBS is using the show as the basis for a pro-Muslim/pan-Arabist curriculum it will pimp on major American cities’ public schools, where kids can’t read or do math, but will now be well-versed on the greatness of Islam and worldwide Arabia. The American Library Association, which famously opposed every single attempt by federal law enforcement to investigate Islamic terrorist use of America’s libraries, is aiding and abetting in this crap. Figures.
Detroit Public Television, WTVS-TV, (DPTV) based in Wixom, will lead a new national program designed to increase public understanding of Arab American history, culture, diversity and contributions to society.
The project is funded by a $250,000 grant from the W.K. Kellogg Foundation of Battle Creek.
The outreach program, called “Arab American Stories – A National Dialogue” is based on the 13-part public television series “Arab American Stories” that features stories of Arab Americans of all walks of life to put a human face on the Arab American experience. The program encourages local PBS stations, as well as other community partners around the country, such as library systems, to host events, forums and dialogues to bring the television content to life through community conversations. The goal is to reach non-Arab Americans, as well as Arab-Americans.
DPTV is creating a toolkit to aid those hosting a dialogue, to engage their communities, help publicize the series and build an audience. DPTV will be involved in all facets of the national dialogue, offering full support to those hosting conversations.
Using information from the Arab American Institute, DPTV identified library systems in the top Arab American-populated areas, which have committed to hosting at least one interactive dialogue session, featuring session material guided by nationally recognized scholars and developed by DPTV. Those library systems are:
· Boston Public Library
· Carnegie Library of Pittsburgh
· Cleveland Public Library
· Detroit Public Library
· Free Library of Philadelphia
· Houston Public Library
· Los Angeles Public Library
· Miami-Dade Public Library
· Queen’s Borough Public Library
· Public Library of Cincinnati and Hamilton County
The American Library Association has endorsed this program.
Additionally, DPTV will support the discussion with a website that will compile and convene content, as well as host virtual community discussions, featuring topical experts. DPTV will also write a curriculum for middle and high school students that will meet national core standards, so teachers can use stories as a basis for educational instruction. DPTV expects the program to begin in September.
“Storytelling is an important part of racial healing,” said Dr. Gail Christopher, vice president – program strategy for the W.K. Kellogg Foundation. “We believe partnering with Detroit Public Television is an effective way to share more stories – through the media and in educational settings to help increase understanding of the Arab American community.”
Um, “Dr.” Christopher, we understand the Arab American Community quite well, woman. We don’t need your help in remembering the names: Nidal Malik Hasan, Mohammed Atta, Helen Thomas, etc., etc. ad nauseam.
Hey, everybody — Tony the Tiger is now Halal!
Tags: Arab, Arab American, Arab American Institute, Arab American Stories, Arab American Stories - A National Dialogue, Arabs, Breakfast Jihad, Detroit Public Television, Dr. Gail Christopher, Islam, Jeff Forster, Jihad, Kellogg, Kellogg Foundation, Kellogg's, PBS, Public television, W.K. Kellogg Foundation, WTVS