Malaysia: Flag printed with “Allah” and terrorist figurine found in toy set

A Malaysian woman, Mahnun Mat Isa, “said she was shocked to discover the tiny toy flag with the word ‘Allah’ in Arabic affixed on a sticker and was even more puzzled to find two ‘terrorist’ figurines inside the set”:

“I came to know about it when my son who was playing with the toy showed me the ‘terrorist’ character holding a banner which displayed the words ‘Allah’ and ‘Muhammad.’”

These toy figurine “heroes” fighting for Allah are no different from the rock-throwing dolls in the Palestinian territories; the jihad terrorist trading cards glorifying “holy” martyrdom; dolls and figurines for children in Ramallah, West Bank, in the image of Yasser Arafat, who once gave a telling speech in Bethlehem:

“Struggle, struggle, struggle, struggle.
Combat, combat, combat, combat.
Jihad, Jihad, Jihad, Jihad.”

Training up children in the “values” of hate and murder is acceptable in the context of the jihad war of conquest against infidels (and apostates). Be sure also not to miss out on the jihadist spring/summer collections  for children and youth inside Islamic State gift shops. Promotional jihadi clothing was also reportedly found in Turkey, with an ad on Twitter that read:

In case your [sic] wondering what the in thing for a jihadist to wear this summer is… visit the new ISIS shop in Istanbul.

Note the irrational comparison in the article below, likening a US manufacturer to the jihadist toymakers:

The US manufacturer of another LEGO inspired offshoot BrickArms had also courted controversy over its military fighters line, which featured a bearded militant with a face-covering hood, a tiny toy assault rifle

The intent of the manufacturer was certainly not to glorify terrorism, as jihadists and their leaders do. As reported by Fox News, the manufacturer’s intent was to depict the plain evil of jihadists:

“We do not sell an ‘Osama bin Laden’ miniature figure,” he wrote in an e-mail to FOXNews.com. “We sell a generic bad guy minifigure with a Ninja scarf head wrap.”

This obscene moral equivalence was likely motivated yet again by the politically correct imperative to avoid offending Muslims.

Mahnun Mat Isa, 40, said she was shocked to discover the tiny toy flag with the word “Allah” in Arabic affixed on a sticker and was even more puzzled to find two ‘terrorist’ figurines inside the set.

The teacher told Berita Harian that she found the offending looking figurines and flag inside the toy set bought by her youngest son from a shop in Taiping, Perak.

Holding up the toy box cover, she pointed to the pictures on the cover which shows the flag with the Arabic wording and the black-masked figurines attired in gear usually associated with militants.

The price tag still affixed to the box shows that it cost RM5.90 for the ‘Falcon Commandos’ set that appears to be a knock-off of the famous Lego bricks sets.

The code SY627-7 is imprinted on the cover and the manufacturer details on the back show that the toy is produced by a manufacturer in China, Sheng Yuan.

“I have reported the matter to the police and the Perak Islamic Religious Council (Maipk) in Parit Buntar on May 25 as well as urge them to take action.

“I ask the authorities to not freely allow the entry of toys that touch on religious sensitivities in this country,” Mahnun told Berita Harian.

“What’s more shocking is that the terrorist character resembled a man with a head cloth.

“I came to know about it when my son who was playing with the toy showed me the ‘terrorist’ character holding a banner which displayed the words ‘Allah’ and ‘Muhammad,” she told reporters.

The US manufacturer of another LEGO inspired offshoot BrickArms had also courted controversy over its military fighters line, which featured a bearded militant with a face-covering hood, a tiny toy assault rifle, a little grenade launcher and plastic bombs that can be attached to an explosives belt.

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