Britain is still funding Hizb-ut Tahrir with hundreds of thousands of pounds of taxpayers’ money

Andrew Gilligan

Despite Mr Cameron’s pledge to stop bankrolling undesirable organisations, accounts published in recent weeks reveal that many bodies closely linked to extremism Islamic subversives continued to enjoy substantial public funding in 2011

 Beneficiaries include the East London Mosque, paid at least £256,000 last year alone and the Osmani Trust, which received almost £600,000.

Both organisations are controlled by the Islamic Forum of Europe, which works to change the “very infrastructure of society, its institutions, its culture, its political order and its creed … from ignorance to Islam” in a “global” Islamic state under Sharia law.

Hizb ut-Tahrir anti-Assad rally in Tripoli, Lebanon (40 km from Syrian border), April 22, 2011. Hizb ut-Tahrir is banned in Syria  (File Photo)

Both organisations are controlled by the Islamic Forum of Europe, which works to change the “very infrastructure of society, its institutions, its culture, its political order and its creed … from ignorance to Islam” in a “global” Islamic state under Sharia law.

Puff Ho Promo for Tower Hamlets Headbanger Lutfur Rahman:

 Lutfur Rahman with “spiritual advisor” parading through Tower Hamlets, Britain’s first Islamic Republic….

4 thoughts on “Britain is still funding Hizb-ut Tahrir with hundreds of thousands of pounds of taxpayers’ money”

  1. I really have had enough of Islam this week and all the vile “leaders” and organisations that appease them. The double standards that place Islam in such a position of power over the rest of us. Hizb ut Tahrir is banned in many countries including some islamic countries. I thought it was banned in England too. I cannot believe how stupid England’s politicians have become and Australia is following in hot pursuit. We need a petition to keep it out of Australia, it is stark starin’ crazy!

  2. Hizb ut -Tharir gets also more attention over here in Austria lately.
    Since afaik we are the only other country in the EU, besides of Great Britain, were they can work on a legal bases and partly with public support.

    But it seems to get – a bit – more difficult for them, just recently a big meeting in Vienna had to be canceled.
    Austria, and especially the city of Graz are of special interrest for them, because they use it as a gateway and retreat area for the Balkan, mainly Bosnia.

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