The Muslim, The Nun, and the Bus Driver

In response to my article The Muslim, The Nun, and the Shrimp, a reader from Dubai left a comment with a litany of verses from the Qur'an supposedly instructing the Muslim faithful to respect infidels and ended with this untrue bit of nonsense regarding Islam: "There is no compulsion in religion."

I responded:

As for no compulsion in religion (Qur'an 2:256) - that is the greatest lie in Islam: Muslims are commanded to fight unbelievers until they are either dead, converted, or subjugate - Qur'an 8:39 - “And fight them until there is no more Fitnah [i.e. worshiping other than Allah] and the religion will all be for Allah Alone [in the whole of the world ]." This last verse abrogates Qur'an 2:256 which was written in the Meccan period when Mohammed was being nice in order to persuade people to convert to Islam. If you don't know that Mohammed later revealed surahs in the Medinan period which overturned the earlier verses, I suggest you read The Qur'an is Like the Craigslist Killer so that you don't spread misinformation.

This act of quoting benign passages from the Meccan period which were later abrogated by corresponding Medinan verses is merely an obfuscation, a dissembling, a deception meant to mislead infidels into believing that the Qur'an is filled with peace, love and flowers toward all men.

Speaking of Muslim deception, I am reminded of the following joke:

nun on a bus
Photo Credit: ciapannaphoto

The Muslim, The Nun, and the Bus Driver

Ahmed, a Muslim, is sitting on a bus when sees this young nun get on. As most Muslims are attracted to infidels, he sits next to her and says, "Sister I think you are the most beautiful woman I have ever seen - will you marry me?"

She says, "I'm sorry I can't marry you because I'm married to Jesus," and with that she gets off the bus.

Later, as Ahmed is exiting the bus, the bus driver casually mentions, "I know that nun - every day at five in the morning she's down by the river praying."

So the next morning Ahmed goes down to the river dressed as Jesus, and hoping the darkness disguises his true identity, approaches the praying nun and says, "Sister I am your husband Jesus - I've come to consummate the marriage."

The nun replies, "Oh dear my husband, you've picked the wrong time of the month but I suppose you could do it up the back."

Ahmed then has his way with her (in the same manner as he has done many times with his neighbor's goat); however he's immediately filled with guilt and so confesses to her, "Sister I am not really Jesus; I am the man you met on the bus yesterday."

Lifting her veil, She replies, "I'm not the nun - I'm the bus driver."

### End of my article ###

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