On September 11, 2001, a struggle took place over the skies of Pennsylvania as passengers on United Flight 93 tried to regain control of the aircraft from the terrorists.  It was the first instance of homeland resistance to jihad.

Fifteen years later, the jihad threat is bigger than ever. Now as then, it must be resisted, but for the most part it will be a different kind of jihad that we will face, and it will call for a different kind of resistance.

The passengers on Flight 93 are remembered as heroes.  But if you try to resist the most common form of jihad, you probably won't be hailed as a hero.  It's more likely that you'll be smeared as a racist or an Islamophobe.  You might even be hauled into court.

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