Ayesha Siddiqi: how woke, “inclusion”, grievance narratives eventually come full-circle to exclusion and the breakdown of any kind of empathy or conversation.

14 Sep

“I don’t think I can ever really be that close to people who didn’t experience the aughts the same way I did. muslims who did, im automatically close to you.”

We clear about that? Unless somebody on the street in Bradford once called you a “Paki” after 7/7, you can’t be Ayesha’s pal. “It’s a Black thang,” as Spike Lee used to say, “you wouldn’t understand.”

See more: Ayesha A. Siddiqi@AyeshaASiddiqi Or at ayesha@thenewinquiry.com

But after glibly incendiary crap like her quote at top, she writes that she doesn’t “want to talk politics”, ok? She just wants to know what your favorite song is… Aaaawwwww…. :(

And see more me: Editing Ayesha A. Siddiqi — I thought she was just a millenial whiner from Dearborn; turns out she’s kind of a big deal, which is even more disappointing.

3 Responses to “Ayesha Siddiqi: how woke, “inclusion”, grievance narratives eventually come full-circle to exclusion and the breakdown of any kind of empathy or conversation.”

Trackbacks/Pingbacks

  1. “Forgotten Bonds: Albanian armed guards protected medieval Serbian churches & monasteries in Kosovo…” | Jadde-ye-Kabir - September 17, 2020

    […] Of course, as per my yaar, Ayesha Siddiqi, “I don’t think I can ever really be that close to people…” whose anc… […]

  2. We’ll always have Sicily: the church of the Martorana in Palermo — the art of our ancestors safe from the plaster, whitewash, eye-gouging — and drapes — of the hysterics and puritans of monotheism… | Jadde-ye-Kabir - September 21, 2020

    […] of course, as per my chum Ayesha Siddiqui, unless you’ve had 90% of your cultural and artistic heritage — the product of what was […]

  3. We’ll always have Sicily II, the Cathedral of Monreale | Jadde-ye-Kabir - September 22, 2020

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