January 12, 2016, - 6:08 pm
Time for another edition of “I Read the Chick Mags” so you don’t have to. I do the dirty work so you can find out the BS that your wives, girlfriends, daughters, and other female relatives and significant others are reading. Today, it’s all about Islamic “migrants” and what Seventeen Magazine is telling your tween and mid-teen daughters about them.
Seventeen is mostly read by American tweens. (Most teens are already reading Cosmo and learning “50 Ways to Perform Oral Sex on Your Boss.”) And the mag’s February 2016 is brainwashing them about Muslim “migrants” from Syria and Iraq. They’re not dangerous or extreme, the mag wants your daughters to think. Nope. They are hip and cool and fashion-conscious (aside from that silly, suffocating doo-rag of oppression and limited peripheral vision on their heads).
Along with important topics like, “Crazy Crush Confessions! (You’re Not Alone . . .)” and “”The Girls of Dance Moms Like You’ve Never Seen Them Before,” there is, “I’m a Teen Refugee,” about 17-year-old Fayza, an alleged “refugee fleeing Syria,” who lives in Baltimore. Instead of asking Fayza what she thinks about HAMAS, Hezbollah, Jews, and Christianity, writer Kristen Mascia declares to us that Fayza has “huge chestnut eyes [that] would make a Kardashian totally jealous” (I doubt it) and that her “selfie game is strong.” Yup, sounds like she’s “just like us,” right? ‘Cuz extremist Muslims never ever ever ever have large chestnut eyes or know how to take selfies, correct?
Oh, but not to worry, Ms. Mascia (falsely) informs the young chick readers of the article that Fayza’s family “cleared the United States’ rigorous refugee-vetting process.” Um, rigorous . . . how? Only if you call less than six minutes of reading a BS application chock-full of BS answers–which is the amount of time the State Department and Homeland Security’s Citizenship and Immigration Services spend in total on “vetting” these people, “rigorous.” That’s rigorous like Domino’s Meat Lovers Pizza with double-cheese and sauce is “calorie-free.” It just isn’t. It very obviously isn’t to anyone with an iota of a brain cell.
Seventeen goes on to tell us about the violence and danger–we’re told their story is “brave and heartbreaking”–Fayza’s family allegedly faced. Of course, Seventeen writer Mascia didn’t see them in Syria and Lebanon and doesn’t have a clue or a shred of evidence to prove their story is true. But she reports it to the young chick reader as fact, anyway.
We’re told that life for Fayza and her large family of future jihadists is tough.
It hasn’t been an easy transition. “People say things like, ‘You’re from ISIS! . . . I’m not. Sometimes it feels bad.”
Awwww. Let me get out my world’s smallest violin.
Again, did the author ask her what she thinks of Jews, Hezbollah, HAMAS, and shariah? Or whether jihad and suicide bombs and violence against non-Muslims is ever justified? Or, even, what she thinks about girls posing in miniskirts, tank tops, and strapless dresses on Seventeen’s pages? Nope. Because the answers to those might not be what Seventeen wants impressionable American chick tweens to read about Muslim girls invading our country. It doesn’t matter whether this chick is in ISIS. It matters what she thinks about Islam and shariah and acts of violence in the name of Islam against infidels who engage in Western culture that Muslims don’t like (or pretend not to like).
Seventeen doesn’t want your daughters to think about those “minor” things that will be the end of Western culture (and existence). Instead, they’re supposed to focus on Fayza’s purported dreams of becoming a pediatrician, the fact that she wears jeans (extremists never wear jeans!), and that she watches DVDs of “The Parent Trap” and “Cinderella.” Oh, and she shops at “Forever 21.” Extremist Muslim girls never shop at Forever 21, right? That’s a FACT, damn it! (Or at least they want you to think so.)
And all the way through, we’re told that some American people, especially boys at school, don’t like her. Glad to hear there are still some Americans with a level of discernment beyond deciding which Kardashian-Jenner they like most.
By the way, we’re also told that Fayza’s family had an apartment in Lebanon but couldn’t afford to pay rent, after her father couldn’t travel to Syria for work. Um, is that really the life of a “fleeing refugee”? Being a refugee means you don’t have a place to live, that you have to flee persecution, and your life is in danger. It does not mean, “I can’t pay my apartment rent in Lebanon, so I think I’ll invade America.” This chick’s family should never have been given refugee status.
But with that “rigorous” non-rigorous process in which we let in every Muslim Veruca Salt demanding a Golden Ticket, they are here and can stay and she and her multiple siblings can have multiple children of their own and so on, like they all do, so that ultimately America becomes a Muslim country. It’ll happen. I’ve been warning about this for decades.
And then there will be no more Seventeen Magazine because it’s unIslamic.
By then, America will be over. Until then, Seventeen Magazine wants you to know that Muslim “refugees” invading America are hip . . . because the female ones wear lip gloss.
Alhamdulilh [praise allah], these American infidelettes are gullible morons.
A moron teen chick in Canuckistan a/k/a Canada, Valerie Sanchez, already announced on Instagram that she bought this crap, hook, line, and halal sinker:
Tags: Fayza, Immigration, Islam, Islamic immigration, Kristen Mascia, Muslim immigrants, Muslim immigration, Muslim refugees, Muslims, Seventeen, Seventeen Fayza, Seventeen Mag, Seventeen Magazine, Seventeen Magazine Fayza, Seventeen Magazine Islam, Seventeen Magazine Muslim refugees, Seventeen Magazine Muslims