mohammed cartoons muhammad jyllands posten

Mohammed cartoons in Jyllands-Posten

Some 95,000 alleged descendants of Mohammed are planning to file a libel lawsuit in Great Britain, concerning the infamous cartoons published in the Danish press.

Good grief.  Well, they need to provide ID proving they’re related to Mohammed.  And first they’ll have to prove Mohammed existed in the first place, such that he could even reproduce.  And, of course, it will be interesting to see what British courts feel they can do about citizens of another country, i.e., Denmark.

This stealth jihad should put a chill on free speech – as concerns Muslims and Islam, of course.  The infidel-hating Koran will continue to enjoy vast sponsorship.

Perhaps the descendants of all those 270 million murdered in the name of Islam should sue the OIC for emotional damages, wrongful death and theft of property?  Time for Great Britain to throw out their libel laws!  (But, of course, they won’t.  They will appease the Islamists once again – eventually leading to the total Islamization of Britain.)

Islamic cartoon row is latest case of libel tourism

UP TO 95,000 descendants of the prophet Muhammad are planning to bring a libel action in Britain over “blasphemous” cartoons of the founder of Islam, even though they were published in the Danish press.”

The defamation case is being prepared by Faisal Yamani, a Saudi lawyer acting for the descendants, who live in the Middle East, north Africa and as far afield as Australia.

Mark Stephens, a British lawyer who has seen a “pre-action” letter sent by Yamani to 10 Danish newspapers, said it “specifically says” he will launch proceedings in London.

Yamani is expected to justify the action by claiming that the cartoons, including one of Muhammad wearing a bomb-shaped turban, were accessible in Britain on the internet.

Critics say the case is a political stunt and yet another example of how England has become the leading destination for “libel tourism.” The English defamation laws make it easier to bring and win libel cases here than in jurisdictions such as America that place greater emphasis on freedom of speech.

Stephens said the descendants could argue that the cartoons—which first appeared in the Jyllands-Posten newspaper in 2005, sparking violent protests around the world—were a direct slur on them…