Qur’an:9:112 “The Believers fight in Allah’s Cause, they slay and are slain, kill and are killed.”Â
* Incomprehension and unbelief in the tabloid press? Ignorance and a refusal to learn anything at all Â about Islam? Perhaps that’s why the BLiars and the Brown’s and the Straw’s are forever deluded because they just can’t believe what can’t be. Or, in the words of the pathetic Straw: “the alternative would be too horrible to contemplate…”
“MUSLIM NUTTERS STILL PREACHING HATE ON STREETS”
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ByÂ Tom Savage
BANNED hate cleric Omar Bakri told Brit Muslims they must “fight and die for Islam” as he dodged the law to preach his warped views in the UK.
* If the good police people of olde England were not indoctrinated with political correctness and obliged to read the Koran instead of attending ‘sensitivity training” classes we might be getting somewhere…
Confusing PC language ‘hampering’ anti-terror fight, government watchdog says
ByÂ Steve Doughty
Last updated at 2:52 AM on 12th November 2008
Home Secretary Jacqui Smith has referred to terrorist attacks as ‘anti-Islamic activity’
Politically correct language is hampering the fight against terrorism, a Whitehall report warned yesterday.
Town halls and other public sector bodies were told by ministers last year to replace the phrase ‘terrorist attacks’ with ‘anti-Islamic activity’.
They were urged not to refer to ‘extremism’ and instead talk about ‘community resilience’.
But far from rallying Muslims against terrorists, the language has spread confusion, says the report from HM Inspectorate of Constabulary and the Audit Commission.
The watchdogs warned ministers the Government should listen to local concerns before handing out instructions.
It quoted one anonymous local government leader: ‘The key thing is about who the words come from.
‘If they come from a respected religious or community member they will have more impact than if they come from a Government minister.’
Rules on terrorism and language were sent to town halls by the Home Office just under a year ago.
Home Secretary Jacqui Smith drove home the message in a speech in which she referred to terrorist attacks as ‘anti-Islamic activity’.
She also indicated the phrase ‘war on terror’ would no longer be used by ministers.
The report looked at the impact of the Â£50million Preventing Violent Extremism programme launched two years ago to recruit public services to try to persuade young Muslims against supporting terror networks.
It said there were sensitivities over language in some places but in others ‘there was a preference for plain speaking so that issues could be dealt with openly rather than being avoided or disguised as something else’.
It also found the campaign had been marred by a failure of the agencies involved to share information.
The Home Office sent out ‘Counter Terrorism Communications Guidance’ to all councils last December. It said that confrontational language should be dropped in favour of talking about shared values.