Female Muslim-American Olympian Bashes U.S.A. — Claims She Feels “Unsafe”


Ibtihaj Muhammad – the first American Muslim to compete in the Olympics wearing a hijab – just went on a disgusting rant about how much she hates the United States.

American Olympian fencer, Ibtihaj Muhammad, is a Muslim and the first American to compete in an Olympic games wearing a Hijab.

The left loves their identity politics and firsts, even if their first involves a highly controversial symbol that many in the west see as anathema to western culture and women’s rights. To liberals, as long as it’s anti-Christian or anti-American, it’s good to go.

The Independent Journal reported, via The Daily Beast that Muhammad not only isn’t going around praising America and all the opportunities she’s been afforded, she’s going on a whining tour:

[I feel unsafe] all the time. I had someone follow me home from practice and try to report me to police. And this is right on 28th and 7th in New York City…

I want people to know that as hard as [these racist incidents] are on me, they don’t come even close to things we’ve seen like the shooting in North Carolina or the rhetoric around the Khan family at the DNC.

It’s ridiculous and we as a country have to change and I feel like this is our moment.”

So let’s get this straight, things are just so terrible in America for this Olympic athlete yet she chooses to stay here? Interesting.

Of course it’s not politically correct, the truth usually isn’t, but did anyone find out if any of her male relatives gave her permission to speak?

You know what else “doesn’t come close” to her whiny story and are much worse? San Bernardino, Orlando, 9/11, Brussels, Paris, etc. etc. Add to that list massive human rights abuses against Christians and women including rape, torture and murder in the name of Islam.

Someone allegedly tried to call the police on her… Someone call the wahmbulance!

Muhammad’s whining tour included this quote in the Associated Press:

“I wish that, not just my life, but the lives of Muslims all over the world were a little bit easier, particularly in the United States. I’m hoping that with my first-time appearance as a member of Team USA here at the Olympics, I’m hoping that the rhetoric around the Muslim community will change.”