A Muslim Yellow Badge of Moral Cretinism

The dehumanizing practical impact of najis regulations was again observable at points of contact between Muslims and non-Muslims -- wherever non-Muslims owned or operated businesses or manufacturing facilities whose personnel or products might “pollute” Muslims. For example (see this), shops that sold sandwiches or bakery goods (foodstuffs associated with minorities) were forced to display signs stating “especially for minorities.”

Eliz Sanasarian's important study of Iranian non-Muslim religious minorities during the first two decades after 1979 provides a striking illustration of the practical impact of this renewed najis consciousness:

In the case of the CocaCola plant, for example, the owner (an Armenian) fled the country, the factory was confiscated, and Armenian workers were fired. Several years later, the family members were allowed to oversee the daily operations of the plant, and Armenians were allowed to work at the clerical level; however, the production workers remained Muslim. Armenian workers were never rehired on the grounds that non-Muslims should not touch the bottles or their contents, which may be consumed by Muslims.

Thus, if formal badging requirements for Iran’s non-Muslims were ever re-implemented, these measures would simply mark the further retrogression of Iran's non-Muslim religious minorities, completing in full their descent to a pre-1925 status.

Professor Davary’s reprehensible campaign wantonly negates this ongoing, chronic Jewish and broader non-Muslim oppression under Islam while cynically expropriating Holocaust symbolism. Her revolting actions are abetted by the ignorance, sheer stupidity, and moral turpitude of our sorry media, academic, political, and religious elites.