Profiling could help keep nations safer

Wednesday, March 29, 2017


Maybe it's time we rushed to judgment.

It seems that each and every time something terror-related occurs anywhere in the world, the liberal cartel warns the public against "rushing to judgment."

We're constantly told with stern authority that even though a Middle Eastern male with a social media profile chocked full of ISIS-inspired rhetoric has committed a heinous act of violence, we are not to rush to judgment that the act is terrorist related.

Remember the military shrink with an allegiance to radical Islam who killed fellow officers in Texas a few years ago. The Obama administration warned against this rush to judgment and classified the attack as workplace violence.

Following the terrorist attack in London last week, the leader of the liberal party there issued that very same word-for-word admonition against a rush to judgment despite a laundry list of ties with radical organizations.

Well if it walks like a duck and quacks like a duck, by golly it may just be a duck.

Here's what political correctness gets you.

After the murderous attack in London, law enforcement officials have now uncovered a social media trail for the terrorist that would lead anyone to the conclusion that this man was intent on violence.

Prompted by ISIS-inspired and produced messages, the terrorist plot was hatched virtually in plain sight. Yet social media platforms allow encrypted messages that are out of the detection range of law enforcement.

With this massive amount of alarming evidence, police should have been able to better monitor his movements. Yet political correctness warns us against rushing to judgment despite identifying the obvious and taking action.

Profiling and this rush to judgment are connected cousins. And though we are constantly warned against and criticized for casual profiling, it defies common sense to ignore the signs that should be so very obvious.

For the past eight miserable years under the reign of a borderless, globalist president, the United States and much of the rest of the world has adopted a hands-off policy toward groups that pose potentially fatal threats to Western society.

In the face of abundant evidence, we are warned against these rush to judgments in the fear that to do so would offend this emerging threat.

At long last, we have a new administration that has abandoned this head-in-the-sand approach and begun the process of calling evil by its name.

The nations of Europe - now overrun with an immigrant population clearly out of control - are finally recognizing the downside of an open borders policy.

But until that message resonates throughout the world, more terrorism will arrive masked as helpless immigrants in search of a new life.

In today's dangerous and uncertain world, a rush to judgment is no more than common sense.

Michael Jensen

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