And many of those who did were non-Muslims.
Have we ever seen Muslims take to the streets in massive numbers to oppose jihad terror?
Back in 2005, I was at the “Free Muslims March Against Terror” in Washington, DC. Only around 25 Muslims were there — more non-Muslims than Muslims were in attendance. And so it is with every Muslim march against terror. Want a huge Muslim crowd? March against Muhammad cartoons or islamofauxbia. Then you’ll see a turnout in the thousands.
“‘Just the beginning’? Anti-terror Muslim peace march in Cologne attracts fewer people than expected,” RT, June 18, 2017:
A Muslim peace march against Islamist extremism and terrorism in Cologne organized by prominent Muslim public figures was attended by a much smaller number of participants than expected. The organizers, however, are planning new actions.
The march, held under the slogan, “Not with us,” took place in the center of the German city of Cologne on Saturday and started at 13:00 local time (12:00 GMT). It was organized by a group of prominent German Muslim public figures, including Lamya Kaddor, an Islamic scholar and author, and Tarek Mohamad, a Muslim peace activist.
The event was supported by a number of major German Muslim associations, including the Central Council of Muslims in Germany (ZMD) and the German Ahmadiyya Muslim Community. However, the number of the rally participants turned out to be much smaller than expected.
The organizers initially said that some 10,000 were expected to join the march. Initial police reports suggested that from 200 to 300 people joined the procession when the march started. People continued to join the event, which lasted between three and four hours. The total number of participants eventually grew to around 1,000, the Rheinische Post daily reports.
Der Spiegel weekly reported that the organizers put the number of participants at between 3,000 and 3,500, adding that, according to police estimates, it could have reached 2,000.
The smaller number of rally participants did not escape attention of German politicians and media. “I find it regrettable that more journalists and police officers arrived today [in central Cologne] than demonstrators,” Michael Groschek, the head of the German Social Democratic Party office in the state of North Rhein Westphalia said, as cited by Focus magazine…