Violence in Libya escalated as Islamic extremists waving placards were attacked by Islamic even more extremists outraged that the name of the prophet Mohammed was shown in print on their banners.
Their spokesman, Ali Kadir, said that this was the gravest of blasphemies and that the prophet’s name should never be sullied by depiction in lowly symbolic form and such grave insults were punishable by death. He went on to say, ‘They call themselves ‘extremists’ but they are only upset by pictures. This is poppy of the cock to us. We are very upset by printed words irrespective of font. Unfortunately, they will need to be killed for causing such distress.’
In a later development, Ali Kadir’s group find themselves targeted by Islamic extremely extreme extremists. They have threatened death to those who speak the name of the prophet as the prophet’s name is considered too sacred to pass the earthly lips of mere mortals and any vocalisation is punishable by death. ‘Killing these blasphemers is the only language they understand,’ said a spokesman. ‘I said his name by mistake once, when I hit my thumb with a hammer and it is only right that I learn my lesson not to ever do this again by killing myself.’
These groups also find themselves targeted by a radical breakaway sect, the Islamic most extreme extremists, who are angry at ‘references to the prophet, oblique or otherwise.’ This sect is predominantly a suicide based movement .