Art Moore complains in a Nov. 8 WorldNetDaily article:
Under pressure from the controversial Council on American-Islamic Relations, the Washington, D.C.-based group named an unindicted co-conspirator in a terror-funding case, a Texas library removed a graphic novel about super heroes fighting al-Qaida.
CAIR’s Dallas-Fort Worth chapter said in a statement it “applauded a decision by the Plano Library to resolve an issue related to anti-Muslim material in its catalog,” reported Andrew Harrod for Jihad Watch.
The book, “Holy Terror,” is by renowned graphic-novel author Frank Miller.
Harrod called the book’s removal “a disturbing act of censorship and a flagrant violation of longstanding library standards,” noting the irony of it coming during the American Library Association’s Banned Books Week.
Note that Moore is quick to apply its usual descriptof of CAIR as being "an unindicted co-conspirator in a terror-funding case," he never in his article offers a descriptor for the vehemently anti-Muslim Jihad Watch.
Moore cited the Plano library official allegedly claiming that one reason "Holy Terror" was pulled was because it lacked "professional review," to which he quoted Jihad Watch's Harrod retorting that "dozens of reviews of the comic book have been published, including by prominent newspapers and journals." They didn't mention that the vast majority of those reviews are bad ones; the Hollywood Reporter compiled several, one of which noted that Miller didn't bother to explore the differences between Muslims and terrorists and another calling it "mean and ugly." Spencer Ackerman, writing at Wired, called it "one of the most appalling, offensive and vindictive comics of all time" and "a screed against Islam, completely uninterested in any nuance or empathy toward 1.2 billion people he conflates with a few murderous conspiracy theorists.
Moore did concede that Miller has tried to distance himself from the book, then let the Jihad Watch guy try to walk it back by citing another interview in which Miller said that he doesn't "I don’t want to go back and start erasing books I did." But he also admits in that same interview that the book is "bloodthirsty beyond belief" and that "I’m not capable of that book again."
Moore concluded: "Harrod noted that Plano libraries hold materials such as Adolf Hitler’s 'Mein Kampf' and a DVD of the 1915 American white supremacist film 'Birth of a Nation.'" But those are well established as offensive works. We can assume that Harrod, as well as Moore, would never admit there is anything offensive about "Holy Terror."