Chopped Her Head Off
He Chopped Her Freakin' Head Off!!!... Muzzammil Hassan didn't like it when his wife Aasiya Hassan filed for divorce... No sir-ee... He got angry... very angry... So angry that he didn't just kill her in the usual ways... No, this guy sawed her head right off. That is one sick & twisted individual for sure.

A Member of Al Qaeda?? Nahhh... He was the president of a small television network called Bridges that was designed to show Muslim's in a more positive light. The network slogan was "Connecting People Through Understand". The English-language broadcasts have received the endorsement of prominent American Muslims, including boxing great Muhammad Ali.

"The Fat Man with the Evil Eyes" will be more dangerous when he is released on bail said Asma Firfirey who is Aasiya's sister. Afshan Qureshi, a local Muslim leader and the president of an advocacy group in Rochester, New York for domestic violence victim, lamented that the community had been too quick to overlook Muzzammil Hassan's faults: "People said the first marriage failed because the girl was American, the second marriage failed because the girl wasn't patient enough and then, look, the third wife is happy. Everything is OK.The community is an accomplice in the story of Muzzammil Hassan."

"WTF?... The community is an Accomplice"... While Buffalo may be extremely disfunctional by nature, I can surely say it is not an accomplice to chopping off some poor woman's head. In fact, I've been in a couple arguments too but have never had to chop off someone's head... I didn't know that after the third marriage you were allowed to saw off the head of your wife... What did he say, Sorry Dear, it's the rules... Three strikes and I can take your head off & belt it out of the park! Or does this only apply when it is a non-american or is non-patient but happy??

"A Honor Killing"... Nadia Shahram, a matrimonial lawyer in Williamsville, said that some Muslim men consider divorce a dishonor on their family. A teacher of family law and Islam at the University at Buffalo Law School, Shahram said that "fanatical" Muslims believe "honor killing" is justified for bringing dishonor on a family. While it has not been determined whether Aasiya Hassan’s death had anything to do with fanatical beliefs, the community should address the attitudes that make divorce particularly difficult for many Muslim families, Shahram said. "I have not had one [case] where the husband wanted to settle outside of the court system," she said. In some interpretations, the Quran allows husbands to punish "disobedient" women, Shahram said, adding that this is a minority view.