Minnesota: First Muslim Somali Woman Wins City Council Seat – Won’t Even Speak English To The People During Interview (Video)







The first Muslim woman and Somali has won a seat on the St. Louis Park City Council in Minnesota.

Democrat Nadia Mohamed claims, “My voice is needed.”



“I realized how much my voice is needed,” Nadia said.

The 23-year-old Somali refugee came to America when she was 10.  Now, she’s been elected as a council member, and what’s she looking to focus on?



Affordable housing
Climate change
racial equity
Latest: Muslims Demand KFC Alter The Colonel’s Secret Recipe

That’s all the usual things anti-Americans focus on in order to oppress law-abiding American citizens.



Here she is talking after winning the election.

“Thank you” seems to be the only English she provides in this clip for television.

Minnesota has fallen!



Democrat Nadia Mohamed just won a seat on the St. Louis Park City Council in Minnesota.

She will be the first Muslim woman & 1st Somali on the City Council.



Mohamed didn't feel the need to speak English because her constituency is Somali. #ElectionNight pic.twitter.com/6WPmwYb3jk

— Amy Mek (@AmyMek) November 6, 2019



Additionally, the man interviewing her, doesn’t do any better at addressing the main audience in the area.

Does anyone else think they have been transported to the Middle East?  No, that’s not what has gone on here.  This is part of the colonization of Islam in America.



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Sun Sailor reports:



St. Louis Park Mayor Jake Spano has won a second four-year term while newcomer Nadia Mohamed won a St. Louis Park City Council seat previously held by Thom Miller, who did not run for re-election.



Larry Kraft unseated incumbent Steve Hallfin in a three-way race for another at-large council seat that also included Deb Brinkman, a longtime leader of the St. Louis Park League of Women Voters.



In the mayoral race, Spano received 5,442 first-place votes compared to 1,082 first-place votes for challenger Yvette Baudelaire and 17 first-place write-in votes, according to unofficial results from the Minnesota Secretary of State’s office. With Spano picking up more than 83% of the first-place vote totals, he was declared the winner. After officials tally up first-place votes, ranked-choice vote rules state that a candidate is the winner if the candidate receives 50% plus one vote of the total cast.



Similarly, Mohamed was declared the winner of the at-large B council seat since unofficial results indicate she received more than 63% of the total first-place votes in the race. She received 4,002 first-place votes compared to 2,296 first-place votes for candidate Joseph Israel and 22 first-place write-in votes.

You can see the election results here.



Sahan Journal reported:

It sent a message that St. Louis Park is a place to “be inclusive in the day-to-day decision-making levels in the city,” she said.

Nadia came to St. Louis Park as a Somali refugee at age 10 and enrolled in St. Louis Park public schools. After graduating from high school in 2015, she said she struggled as an adult to feel at home in a city where social circles are often segregated.



“That’s when I started realizing how much I felt like a visitor in my community,” Nadia said in an interview. She wanted to help build connections between different cultural groups.

“A lot of times you don’t get to have that space where you’re connecting to community members of different races and different cultures,” Nadia said. “I wanted to build that space.”



There’s just one race, the human one, Nadia.  All you are seeing is different variations of humans made in the image of their Creator and it’s not the Allah of Muhammad, but of the Lord Jesus Christ.

“Oftentimes we ask for different voices at the table but we don’t take effective action to really get there,” Nadia said. “I think St. Louis Park has built up the support and built up the resources to get more people of color and more people of different backgrounds to come be engaged in the community.”



Or a more oppressed one.

Additionally, Nadia was also featured at RevivingSisterhood.org, which features Muslim women who talk about their “observations about female leadership, community, involvement and civic engagement.”

Apparently, Nadia’s only qualification for the position she just got elected to was indoctrinating Minnesota students about Islam and hijabs and being involved in deceiving people with the anti-Christ religion of Islam.




From the expose on her at RevivingSisterhood.com:

After that Ramadan, Nadia began chasing after opportunities to connect. She joined the St. Louis Park Multicultural Advisory Committee, which acts as a bridge between the city’s police department and the community, with particular focus on underserved residents. The first action that she took as a committee member was guiding the city in recognizing and mourning the bombing in Mogadishu alongside Somali-American St. Louis Park residents.



Nadia also collaborated with Sagal Abdirahman to teach two classes through the St. Louis Park Community Education program, called World Hijab Class and First Generation Somali Experience. And she started volunteering with St. Louis Park High School’s High Achievement Program.

Meanwhile, the annual community Iftar continued to grow. By the time that Nadia hosted the third iteration, city officials were attending and taking time to connect with their Muslim constituents. The entire community, regardless of religious practice, was intermingling.



For her commitment to interfaith and multicultural work, Nadia was awarded the 2018 St. Louis Park Human Rights Award. This award recognizes individuals, groups, organizations, or businesses that have made an outstanding contribution toward increasing understanding and cooperation between community members of different backgrounds.

Soon enough, her efforts were recognized by Thom Miller, At Large B City Council Member.



“We know that the city’s dynamics are changing,” Councilman Miller said to her. His term was coming to a close, and — acknowledging his own perspective and privilege as a white man — he wanted a new council member representing those changing dynamics to take his seat. Nadia agreed to survey her network, searching for someone who was ready to run.

Two weeks later, she returned to Councilman Miller with a single prospect. “Listen, I couldn’t find anybody but me,” she told him.
He laughed and said that he had her in mind from the very beginning. In July, she declared her candidacy.



There you have it.  Minnesota is installing anti-Christ, anti-Americans in positions of representation.  You people are not going to like what you get! (Deuteronomy 28; Leviticus 26)

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