“Non-Muslims are generally portrayed in the madrassa textbooks reviewed in one of three ways: (1) kafirs (infidels) or mushrakeen (pagans), (2) dhimmis (non-Muslims living under Islamic rule), or (3) murtids (apostates, i.e., people who have turned away from Islam). Non-Muslims are never described as citizens with the constitutionally-protected rights which accompany citizenship.” From a report on education in Pakistan.
The Koran leads ineluctably to the oppression and eventual destruction of non-Moslems. The supremacist literature of Mein Koran especially marks out the 'people of the book' – Jews and Christians – for harsh treatment and even death. The Moslem world-view is that Jews and Christians are evil, linked with Satan, wayward, dishonest, false, criminal and inferior. This theological fascism gives rise to 'pacts' or impositions by Moslems upon conquered or minority Christian populations, evinced by the 7th century pact of Umar and replicated since across the Moslem world.
Regarding the Moslem supremacist doctrine, embedded in the pact of Umar, a Christian scholar and professor Nabeel Jabbour of Columbia International University writes: [link]
[There were] the Required Rules, which were compulsory, including:
Not to criticize or slander Islam. [7th century outlawing of 'Islamophobia' ?]
Not to criticize or slander the Quran.
Not to mention the name of the prophet in contempt or falsification.
Not to commit adultery [or marry] with a Muslim woman.
Neither to proselytize a Muslim to another religion, nor entice the Muslim to consider changing his religion.
Not to attempt to kill a Muslim or take his money.
Not to take the side of the house of war (“Dar-ul-Harb”, i.e. non-Muslim world) against the house of Islam.
The Pact of Umar and Moslem oppression has a set of mandates, that the Dhimmi or non-Moslem slave must follow. Notice that Moslems in the West are trying to not only instal Sharia barbarism [called 'law' by the Dhimmi-wits], but to foster the Dhimmi-2nd class status of non-Moslems within Western states.
The Favourable or Desired Rules:
A specific dress code for Christians to identify them as non-Muslims.
Not to beat the bells of churches loudly, nor raise their voices in chanting Christian songs or scriptures.
Not to build the houses of Christians higher than those of the Muslims.
Not to display idolatry, crosses, nor display freedom in drinking wine or eating pork.
Not to display Christian funerals or mourning for the dead.
Not to ride horses.
Imam al-Mawardi (died 1058 A.D.) placed only six of the conditions in the obligatory category (wajibat), as follows:
Not to abuse the Quran.
Not to abuse the Prophet.
Not to abuse the religion of Islam.
Not to fornicate with (or marry) a Muslim woman.
Not to harm a Muslim. Comment: this is not necessarily restricted to physical harm. Harm is generally understood to mean anything that distresses/upsets Muslims.
Not to help the enemy or spies.
Imam al-Farra (d. 1061 A.D.) had a similar list of obligatory conditions:
Not to fight the Muslims.
Not to fornicate with a Muslim woman.
Not to marry a Muslim woman.
Not to undermine a Muslim’s faith in Islam.
Not to commit highway robbery.
Not to support a spy.
Not to write to the enemy about the situation of the Muslims to aid them in battle.
Not to kill a Muslim.
Abul Kasim said that eight deeds made a dhimmi an outlaw. They are :
an agreement to fight the Muslims,
fornication with a Muslim woman,
an attempt to marry one,
an attempt to pervert a Muslim from his religion,
robbery of a Muslim on the highway,
acting as a spy for unbelievers or
sending them information or acting as a guide to them,
the killing of a Muslim man or woman.
Moslem 'jurists' and 'big brain thinkers' have all supported various interpretations of the Pact of Umar wherein non-Moslems are unequal knaves who must bow to Moslem supremacy.
Such an attitude is exactly what Islam is trying to implement within Western nations today.