It seems that some equate the criticism of the West and its mainstream degenerate ‘morals’ as being ungrateful (‘why don’t you leave then’). This is, of course, a fallacious argument, for there is no contradiction in scolding your own country whilst living in it. Such objections are usually put forward by closet-racists, or would they say the same thing to a ‘native’ who is critical of the homeland?
As Muslims, we ought not to be biased, we should criticise our own, our coreligionists before anybody else. Naturally, we will also speak out against evil and falsehood in our own lands (not matter if we reside in Muslim or Kafir lands). None of that means that we blindly hate everything and everybody in the West, just like criticising our own means we hate everything and everybody in Muslim lands.
I am German, I was raised in Germany (superior to the UK on many levels), yes, I haven’t lived there for 1.5 decades, but it will always be home. Why would I wish evil for Germany or my current home, the UK? I wish the best for both countries, however, that won’t stop me from calling out falsehood. I am thankful for the opportunities and the good in the West, in fact, there is much good still left in the people of Europe. However, that doesn’t mean that I should lower my head and not use my right to speak my mind.
If you look into the oral and written tradition of the Europeans (may God aid the God-fearing amongst them in their war against the heathen sodomites and their ilk and make them realise that Islam is the only solution) you will find God everywhere. Heck, they are traditionally speaking even more God-centric than the Mushrik Rawafid (who for every Allah/God mention a dozen Imams).
Here some solid examples:
1. ‘Gott erhalte Franz den Kaiser'(English: “God Save Emperor Francis”, lit. ‘”God save Francis the Emperor”‘) was a personal anthem to Francis II, Emperor of the Holy Roman Empire and later of the Austrian Empire. It is sometimes called the “Kaiserhymne”.
‘Gott erhalte, Gott beschütze Unsern Kaiser, unser Land!Mächtig durch des Glaubens Stütze, Führ’ er uns mit weiser Hand!’
‘God preserve, God protectOur Emperor, Our Country!Powerful through the support of the FAITH,He lead us with a wise hand!’
2. ‘Gott mit uns’ (‘God is with us’)
This was a slogan displayed on the buckle of the privates and soldiers of the regular German army. The slogan was used by the Germans under the Empire (1870-1918), during the Weimar Republic(1918-1934), and even by Prussia before the German unification.
3. ‘Fürchte Gott… (fear God!)
In classical German poetry you will find everywhere praise of God. The following line used to be known German saying (almost surreal):
‘Fürchte Gott, tue recht und scheue niemand.’
‘FEAR God, do right and fear no one.’
On February 6, 1888, in one of his last and most famous Reichstag speeches, Bismarck called for an expansion of the army to meet existing and potential foreign threats. Near the end of his long speech, shown here in a 1901 painting by Ernst Henseler (b. 1852), Bismarck told the house:
‘We Germans fear God and but nothing else in the world!’ [‘Wir Deutschen fürchten Gott, aber sonst nichts in der Welt!’].
The second half of the sentence is important. Bismarck continued:
‘and it is the fear of God that makes us love and strive for peace.’
5. In many parts of Germany, especially in the south (Catholic, way less Godless) you can still find signs on top of the house with du’a (supplications). A common one: ‘Gott Schütze dieses Haus’ (May God protect this house).
And there are tons of other examples. Islam will honour these people again and it will enter every house, especially when more and more of their God-fearing people realise that their right-wing parties, conservatives, etc. are nothing but plastic-traditionalists who are as useless as the leftwing pagans.