Author Exposes ‘Sheik-Down’ of U.S. Culture
(DEARBORN, MICH.) – Bob McCarty Writes™ reports that Muslim extremist efforts to undermine Western culture actually began as many as six decades ago, according to one academic who has studied Muslim culture in the U.S. for more than 50 years.
“Many believe the Muslim surge into the West began in earnest following the first Gulf War of the early 1990s,” said Wilbur Wilburn, author of a just-released White Paper, Close the Deal With a Handsheik. “A close examination of the available evidence shows such efforts find their roots in American pop culture as far back as the 1950s when rock and roll music and fast food were in their infancy."
Wilburn cites Big Joe Turner’s 1954 recording of the song, Sheik, Rattle and Roll, and Jerry Lee Lewis’ 1957 recording of Whole Lot of Sheik’n Goin’ On as turning points in what he calls the “Muslim War on the West.” During those same years, he said, there was no drink more popular among teens than the Milk Sheik.
“As our children grew accustomed to listening to sheik-friendly music on the radio, Muslim extremists shifted their focus to America’s kitchens,” Wilburn explained. “In 1965, Muslim-backed Sheik ‘n’ Bake products were introduced to Americans families in an effort to offset the just-born feminist movement and keep women in their traditional roles as housewives.
“While that turned out to be a good thing, the Muslim’s next effort did not,” he said. That next effort – the Muslim’s last and most-blatant by far – sought to influence American culture in a big way.
“In 1976, KC and the Sunshine Band recorded the hit song, (Sheik, Sheik, Sheik) Sheik Your Booty,” Wilburn said. “While the song became the group’s third number-one hit on the Billboard Hot 100, it will be recorded in the history books for other-than-musical reasons – that is, it stands as the most successful Muslim effort to introduce the word, sheik, into the American vernacular.”
While Wilburn would not be specific about future Muslim outreach efforts in general, he did confirm that a television show – shooting under the working title, Sheik or No Sheik – is in production at this time by a film production company with close ties to Al-Gore-Zeera.
Note: The story above is fictitious. Any resemblance to persons, living or dead, is entirely coincidental or is intended purely as satire, parody or spoof.