From The Gathering Storm Blog

What’s with Google? Will we be seeing a turban on the ‘Os’ of the Google logo soon or perhaps Google written in Arabic? Or perhaps there’s more to Google’s blatant attempts at censorship than we think. Hat tip to the 910 Group.

In recent weeks, YouTube has deleted many videos that are critical of terrorism and violence from Islamists, including videos that just quote from the Koran and expose the political ideology within the Islamic religion.


DhmmiWatch has outed this recent example of Google censorship and said “A
ll the video does is quote from the Qur’an, but apparently that alone was too much; while Gisburne also posted anti-Christian videos, it is reportedly the video concerning Islam that got him banned.”

At YouTube, You can say pretty much whatever you want, as long as it’s not about Islam. If that’s not true, YouTube user Nick Gisburne begs to differ after his account – his entire account – was deleted for its “inappropriate content.”


What exactly did he say? Not much at all, in fact. He let the Koran speak for itself.

Gisburne is a self-described atheist with, at least from the one video, a deep questioning of Muslim claims about the Koran. To express his doubts about Islam being a religion of peace, Gisburne created a 10-minute video, entitled “Islamic Teachings” that was nothing but violent quotations taken from the Koran instructing followers to kill nonbelievers and speed their way to Hell where Allah will torture them forever.

It would seem quoting the holy book in a sort of testament against itself was over the line for someone working at Google-owned YouTube. Not only was the video deleted without any type of warning to the uploader, but the uploader’s account was also deleted with only the explanation (or accusation) of submitting inappropriate content, a category usually reserved for nudity or video violence.


Over at Xooglers, a blog written by ex-Google employees, Ron Garret says this doesn’t reflect well on Google.

This really bothers me for four reasons. First, to deem quotations from a holy text to be “inappropriate content” is outrageous on its face. Second, Gisburne was given no warning. Third, YouTube didn’t just delete the video in question, they deleted Gisburne’s entire account. And fourth, this makes a mockery of Google’s “don’t be evil” slogan. There can be no possible reason for this action other than caving to intimidation, and sanctimonious cowardice in the face of oppression is a particularly pernicious breed of evil.


It seems Google has joined the ranks of the Islamists and are waging a media jihad on their behalf.

Is that correct Google?
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