Poll results finding that 1/3 of Muslims support murder in the name of religion are a result of “vague” and “misleading” questions, which were “willfully misinterpreted,” say Muslims
Muslims are religiously obligated to protect Islam from the kuffar by lying (taqiyya) by spreading misinformation about Islam like “Islam is a Religion of Peace”, Â by engaging in deceit, detraction and deflecting away from the ugly reality of their belief-system. Whenever somebody spills the beans, (apostates likeÂ Â Wafa Sultan or Ayaan Ali Hirsi Â Â immediatelyÂ come to mindÂ who must be killed because they are seen as traitors,) you’llÂ immediatelyÂ find a whole army of spin-meistersÂ come crawling out from under their rocks telling Â irritated infidels that its all not like that, that we got it all wrong, that Islam is really all peace etc. etc. etc. Unfortunately they (nearly) always find enough suckers to buy it.
Hugh Fitzgerald puts it in perspective:
The questions were “vague” and “misleading”? But the questions were not given, as some reports say, to the uneducated and the illiterate, those who did not know English. The questions were asked of Muslims attending university, and who could reasonably be expected to be the least likely group of Muslims to have misunderstood the questions, to have been misled by them, even if we were to pretend to take seriously such an obviously tendentious charge about the poll that is now being made by Muslims, stung at the way Infidels are reacting, and rightly.
Muslims blame the right wing’s “own tawdry obsession with Islam.” “Muslims under renewed attack in UK”, fromÂ Mathaba,
The National Union of Students (NUS) has joined Muslims in criticizing a report on ‘Islam on Campus’, while a newÂ Channel Four television documentary on the Holy Qu’ran has been widely accused of being ‘misleading and defamatory’.
NUS president Wes Streeting said the Islam on Campus report by the Center for Social Cohesion was a ‘reflection of the biases and prejudices of a right wing think tank — not the views of Muslim students across Britain’.
This, of course, is theÂ report that found, among other things, that 1/3 of UK Muslims believe killing in the name of Islam is “justifiable,” and that 40% want sharia implemented in Britain.
“Only 632 Muslim students were askedÂ vague and misleading questions, and their answers were then wilfully misinterpreted in order to fit this organisation’s own tawdry obsession with Islam,” Streeting said.
“This report actually undermines cohesion and the joint efforts of students, institutions and government in tackling violent extremism,” he said.
The Federation of Student Islamic Societies (FOSIS) in the UK and Eire damned the report as an attack on Britain’s two million Muslim community by ‘elements within the academic arena whose only purpose seems to be the undermining of sincere efforts’.
“The report is methodologically weak, it is unrepresentative and above all serves only to undermine the positive work carried out by Islamic Societies across the country,” said FOSIS president Faisal Hanjra.
* Now what would that be? Da’awa?
“Muslim students have had a tough time since the dreadful attacks on 7/7,Â (blaming the infidels for murdering them??) they have faced numerous challenges with courage and perseverance, it is evident that those challenges have yet to go away,” Hanjra said.
But he warned that ‘the message though to those who seek to cause this mischief is clear, we will not be deterred, our work will continue and the results of our efforts are clear for all to see’. (“mischief in the land” carries severe penalties in the Islamic system…)
The report coincided with a documentary on the Holy Qur’an, (NOT “Holy Koran”- holy to whom? Muslims?) which launched a week of television coverage of Islam, but which was also criticized for making ‘seriously inaccurate statements’.
Cheap wig Abdul Bari
Criticisms that the program was ‘misleading, even defamatory’ led Muhammad Abdul Bari, secretary general of the Muslim Council of Britain, to warn that ‘specific misrepresentations’ could damage cohesion between Muslim communities.
Here we have the questions:
“And how supportive, if at all, would you be of the official introduction of Shari’ah law into British law for Muslims in Britain?”
(40% were “very” or “fairly” supportive)
“And are there parts of Shari’ah law (for example punishments like stoning or lashing etc.) that you think should be modernised for use in Britain?” [actually that is slightly misleading – what would “modernised stoning” consist of? – Y]
(34% said “yes, some parts should be modernised for use in Britain)
How supportive, if at all, would you be of the introduction of a worldwide Caliphate based on Shari’ah law?
(33% were “very” or “fairly” supportive)
“In your understanding, how acceptable is it for men and women to associate freely in Muslim society?”
(40% “not very” or “not at all” acceptable)
“Is it ever justifiable to kill in the name of religion?”
(4% “yes, in order to preserve and promote that religion”, 28% “yes, but only if that religion is under attack”)
On that basis, I’d say there’s very little that was “vague and misleading” about the questions.