This is from my forthcoming book, scheduled for release in a week:
"61 percent of the Koran either talks ills of unbelievers or calls for their violent conquest and subjugation, but only 2.6 percent of it talks about the overall good of humanity."
These statistics tell us that at the fundamental level Islam is radical and the overwhelming nature of the above statistics implies that the extent of radicalism in Islam is beyond interpretation.
His name is Moorthy S. Muthuswamy and his book has earned high praise from Robert Spencer,
and Andrew Bostom.
“Muthuswamy's lucid analysis identifies the axis of global jihadism - Iran, Saudi Arabia, and Pakistan. His succinct discussion further elaborates a practical geopolitical strategy to thwart their odious political Islamic agenda. This thoughtful and frank book should be read by all concerned with preservation of free democratic societies threatened by a resurgent onslaught of totalitarian jihad.”
Here's a synopsis.
Al Qaeda and its sympathizers are often viewed as isolated fanatics
outside of the mainstream Muslim population—outlaws not only in the
West but also in respectable Muslim nations. This book argues just the
opposite: that in fact terrorism is the logical outgrowth of an
international Islamic political agenda that is endorsed and funded by
Islam’s major players—Saudi Arabia, Iran, and Pakistan. Author Moorthy
S. Muthuswamy labels these nations the “Axis of Jihad”. For decades, he
says, they have been devoted to extending their spheres of influence in
the name of religion.
Utilizing a recent groundbreaking statistical analysis of Islamic doctrines and an analysis based upon the outlook of Muslims, he discusses the possibility that Islam is less a religion and more an ideology of conquest.
Muthuswamy urges US policymakers to rethink the War on Terror along the lines of the successfully waged Cold War against communism. The nuclear physicist-author makes the following main point:
Like the Cold War, this war is more a contest of ideas than armed conflict. Rather than placing the emphasis on military might and costly wars abroad, the West should invest the bulk of its effort in a science-based ideological war, one that is directed at discrediting the simplistic, conquest-oriented theological roots of Islamist indoctrination and jihadist politics.
Muthuswamy also emphasizes the importance of a largely non-Muslim India in the War on Terror, in view of its location and size. The India-born author gives a fascinating description of modern Islamic conquest in South Asia. His insights into the Islamist siege and subversion of Indian democracy should be revealing for the citizens of western democracies.
The author asserts that the West needs India in dealing with the conundrum that is Pakistan, as they both share language, culture, and more with each other.
It looks very promising.