Here is the video of Fitna, the right-wing MP Geert Wilders' 15-minute film on the Qur'an. Muslims are taking the makers of the film to court on 'hate speech laws'. In my opinion this film shows nothing but the fact that Qur'an incites murder. Any fair and reasonable judge would see this as proof that the Qur'an is a book filled with 'hate speech' and therefore it should be the Qur'an that should be examined under the 'Hate Speech Laws'. The reluctance of the West to stand up to the violent Islam continues, and that is why the Islamists are confident they will be victorious in their Jihad against the "decadent and liberal non-believer West". It is a policy of the European countries to let the Muslims spread their hate speech through their holey book 'Qur'an' against the west because of fear. This is a flawed policy because it tells the law to close its eyes to the hatred that Qur'an spreads. It is a flawed policy because it contradicts the rule of law which asserts one law should apply to all. In my opinion, the western states where there is rule of law should be looking to see whether the Qur'an violates anti-hate speech laws. It is a far too big a task for a first instance court to take on. It should be considered by a much more powerful institution of the state. It should be examined by either the highest court of the land or the parliaments. If the western states conclude that the Qur'an is the holey book of 1.2 billion Muslims and therefore not only cannot be banned or branded but also should be accepted, then they should abolish the anti-hate speech laws.
Anti-hate speech laws should either be abolished or redefined. The politicians, judges, intellectuals and law professors and the general public in societies where there is rule of law should recognise and acknowledge the blatantly obvious fact that the Qur'an encourages its followers to kill. It should be recognised and admitted that the Muslim holey book violates the Anti-hate speech laws. There should be an open debate about this. Either Muslim leaders reinterpret the Qur'an - though difficult as the words are explicit - or the laws are changed so that the Quran can be criticised without the fear of prosecution.