1. UK: “Police were scrambled” to scene of Koran in garbage
Police were scrambled to an area of Bradford Thursday night after an angry mob of local Muslims gathered because copies of Quran had been found in a skip.
A local bookshop, specialising in the “distribution of Islamic goods”, was closing down and had been clearing the last of its stock.
Videos of Islamic texts being disposed of spread rapidly online and further footage of angry crowds outside the store on Thursday evening have been viewed by tens of thousands of people.
2. Erdogan urges Turks in Europe to have five children
Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan has called on Turks living in Europe to have at least five children, saying it would be the best response to Europe's "injustices."
Erdogan made the comments Friday while campaigning in the city of Eskisehir for a referendum that would usher in a presidential system and enhance his powers.
3. Pennsylvania: Two sentenced for making Nigerian nanny “a slave”
The Palmer Township couple acknowledged they plotted to smuggle the woman in to care for their two sons, ages 1 and 2, and didn't pay her minimum wage. She was 54 when she posed as John Ibechem's mother, who was actually dead, and used the mother's passport to enter the U.S. unlawfully.
The victim provided around-the-clock care for the children and was paid about $20 every other week. She was swindled out of about $205,000 in wages, prosecutors said.
"I felt trapped. I thought I was going to die," the woman said in a letter read Thursday in federal court. She wasn't in court for the sentencing.
4. Terrifying CCTV of attempted rape in UK
The brave woman managed to punch the violent attacker but not after he had undone his trousers and cornered her in a driveway.
Chilling CCTV footage from the early evening attack shows a bearded man on the EL2 bus in Dagenham, east London, which he left to follow his 22-year-old victim.
5. Pakistan asks Facebook to help fight blasphemy
Pakistan says it has asked Facebook to help investigate "blasphemous content" posted on the social network by Pakistanis.
Facebook has agreed to send a team to Pakistan to address reservations about content on the social media site, according to the interior ministry.
Blasphemy is a highly sensitive and incendiary issue in Pakistan.
Critics say blasphemy laws, which allow the death penalty in some cases, are often misused to oppress minorities.
Earlier this week Pakistani Prime Minister Nawaz Sharif voiced his support for a wide-ranging crackdown on blasphemous content on social media.
BONUS: For those of you who enjoyed the Jordan Peterson lecture given in Ottawa, all of the Q&A have been added to the original Rebel post.