|Home | Articles | News | Blog | About | Mailing List | Resources | Prominent Islamists | Middle East Forum | Keep Us Informed | Donate|
Christianity, Islam, and Atheism: The Struggle for the Soul of the West
by William Kilpatrick
Frontpage Interview's guest today is William Kilpatrick, the author of several books, including Psychological Seduction and Why Johnny Can't Tell Right from Wrong. His articles about Islam have appeared in FrontPage Magazine, Investor's Business Daily, Catholic World Report, and other publications. His most recent book, Christianity, Islam, and Atheism: The Struggle for the Soul of the West explores the threat that Islam poses to Christianity and Western civilization. The book also examines the role played by militant secularists in facilitating the expansion of Islam.
FP: William Kilpatrick, welcome to Frontpage Interview.
Let's begin with you telling us what inspired you to write this book.
Kilpatrick: In a way it's a continuation of an earlier book of mine, Why Johnny Can't Tell Right From Wrong. That book looked at the ways in which moral relativism impaired Johnny's ability to tell right from wrong. Part of the new book looks at the ways in which cultural relativism, or multiculturalism, impairs his ability to tell friend from foe. One of the chapters is titled "Why Johnny Can't Read the Writing on the Wall." One of the main reasons Western citizens can't see the obvious about Islam is that they have been subjected to an educational system that insists on the moral equivalency of all cultures and religions, just as it had previously insisted on the equivalency of all value systems. So, the initial impulse for writing the book was my realization that the same people who introduced moral chaos into schools and society were now bent on normalizing an alien ideology. Or, to paraphrase Mark Steyn, the people who brought you Heather Has Two Mommies are about to bring you "Heather has four mommies and a great big bearded daddy."
Note: The content of external articles does not necessarily reflect the views of Islamist Watch.