Canadian media covers-up Muslim murder to protect religion

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Religion is a sensitive issue especially for the people who arriving in Canada in hordes but the media cover up of any wrongdoing defies logic. The recent murder of ALP EFE at the hands of Arif Khan near York University is a glaring example of how the authorities are trying to push the incident beneath the carpet. When the officers received a call, they arrived at the crime scene and saw a person stabbed to death at the spot. The alleged accused is charged with second-degree murder by the authorities.

According to CTV Toronto, the neighbors complained about the arguments happening between the victim and the accused. It was as if both were blaming each other and Arif in a fit of rage committed the murder. Area resident Fatah Sandhu told the media that heated arguments took place at night with one guy blaming Muslims for the ill will and other defending the stand.

The majority of the news websites reported the incident as a hate crime rather than focusing on the religious angle. Not a single news channel ran a detailed report about the incident indicating that media is hand in glove with the government to protect the peaceful minority.

The headline from Toronto Star seems to be quite intriguing as the website reported that two people got into quarrel regarding religion leading to murder. Media refuses to discuss the issue in the public domain and instead treats it as a normal case of homicide. Some correspondent termed the murder as a deadly mix of alcohol, religion, and anger.

Even on Google searching, ALP EFE name throws up only two results indicating systematic campaign by the liberals to botch the truth. Discarding such incidents might embolden the fundamentalists and encourage them to strike public targets in near future to kill people.

Ashley is an experienced and versatile freelance writer with tons of published works both online and in the print media. She has close to two years of writing experience that cuts across several publishing networks, Ashley has followed Canadian conservative news ever since she got her first iPhone.