In general, this commenter believes people should be allowed to choose whether their circumstances will change or not. Thus when the Swiss voted overwhelminlgly to ban futher construction of minaretes, their actions were supported.
One commenter replied:
“Lame. You either believe in religious freedom or you don’t.”
That is why you continue to hear stories of people in the Western world being intimidated in one way or another, either a Greek boy in Sydney Australia beaten for eating a salami sandwich during Ramadan, or public parks in England being turned into no-go areas for non-Muslims, or London synagogue's being targeted by a wave of anti-Semitic graffiti. None of these demonstrate particularly tolerant attitudes on the part of the Muslim members that have come to dominate their local communities.
People that immigrate to a nation with no intention of embracing that nation's culture, but have designs to subvert it to their own should not be accommodated. If the Swiss do not wish to have their skylines dominated by minarets and the muezzin's call to prayer five times a day, that is their prerogative, but as Mr. Neal points out, the problem is primarily a problem of immigration, which has been amplified by multiculturism's undermining of Western culture and uncritical embrace of non-Western cultures.