Sunday, August 4, 2013

Vermont refugees mum on alleged Muslim war criminal among them

No More Muslim Refugees, Please.  It is almost impossible to tell the non-violent, non-jihadi Muslims from the Islamist fanatical Muslims bent on imposing Sharia on all of humanity.  While most new refugees will not commit violent terrorism, there is almost no way to tell if they are aiding and abetting their more violent brethren.

For that matter, no more Muslim immigrants at all until Islam can live in peace with the non-Muslim world and not try to impose Sharia.  But good luck with that.


Vermont refugees mum on alleged Muslim war criminal among them (updated)

Posted by Ann Corcoran on August 3, 2013

University Dean:  Very common for war criminals to seek refugee status….hmmm!



Federal prosecutors say In July 1992, during the Bosnian war, Edin Sakoc kidnapped and raped a Bosnian Serb and aided in the murder of her mother and aunt before burning down the family’s home. 21 years later, the 54-year-old Bosnian Muslim and naturalized Vermonter faces trial in Burlington.

Waell Murray is a Palestinian American who immigrated in 1984. He runs Global Market in Burlington and says resettled Bosnians account for about 40 percent of his business. But he says no one’s talking about the Burlington refugee recently accused of war crimes. “People like to talk when they come in here and they like to talk about issues, world issues and politics and stuff, but this particular issue nobody has discussed with me yet,” he said.

Howard Ball, a former Dean of Arts and Sciences at the University of Vermont, says its very common for war criminals to seek refugee status. He says military strategy during the Bosnian war dictated rape and murder as part of a genocidal campaign. U.S. Officials are charging Sakoc with lying about his background to immigration officials, with a maximum penalty of ten years behind bars. But Ball says prosecutors are more likely to seek deportation than prison time.

“He could face trial if he goes back, whether he will be indicted by a Bosnian court, we don’t know,” he said.

More than 1,700 Bosnian refugees came to Vermont between 1992 and 2005. But none of the dozens we contacted are willing to speak on-camera.

Article continues HERE.