1. Now un-banned, German documentary showing the stunning increase of violent anti-Semitism in Europe, primarily from Muslims:
2. Policewoman stabbed to death in Jerusalem attack
“A female Border Police officer died of her wounds late Friday, soon after she was critically injured in a coordinated stabbing and shooting attack in two areas near Jerusalem’s Old City on Friday evening. […]
"Malka was stabbed in the upper torso by a Palestinian assailant on Sultan Suleiman Street near Damascus Gate while responding to gunfire nearby which later turned out to be the site of the first part of the attack.”
3. Texas enacts anti-sharia law
Texas Governor Greg Abbott signed into law House Bill 45, more commonly known as “American Laws for American Courts,” or ALAC. It prohibits the use of any foreign law in the state’s courts, specifically in family cases that involve marriage or parent-child relationship matters.
"One of the bill’s co-authors Representative Jeff Leach (R-Plano) thanked the governor, who signed HB 45 on Wednesday. Leach called the law “vitally important bill to further safeguard and protect our Constitutional rights!”
In the last legislative session, Leach authored the comparable yet unsuccessful ALAC measure, House Bill 562.
4. RAW: Philippine Air Force drop bombs on ISIS-linked militants in Marawi
5. Dual Canadian citizens will no longer lose citizenship if convicted of terrorism under new bill
OTTAWA—A Liberal bill that would make it easier for people to become Canadian citizens has passed the Senate, after over a year of back-and-forth in Parliament.
Bill C-6 was designed to repeal many of the previous Conservative government’s changes to how people become citizens — and how they can lose that status.
Among other things, the legislation repeals a provision that strips dual citizens of their Canadian status if convicted of terrorism, treason or espionage.
But far more people lose their citizenship because it was obtained fraudulently and current law gives them no right to appeal, something not addressed in the Liberals’ original bill.
The Senate proposed adding such an appeal and the Liberals agreed to that and several other amendments late last week.