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Taalibah, Maria al-Qibtiyya
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#16 [Permalink] Posted on 28th September 2017 16:58
Imam jailed for telling children to join IS

news.sky.com/story/hate-preacher-jailed-for-telling-child...

An imam has been jailed for six and a half years after telling children that martyrdom was better than school, in a series of sermons encouraging his congregation to join Islamic State.

Kamran Sabir Hussain, 40, from Stoke-on-Trent, delivered his lecturers from a lectern in front of a black IS flag, to a congregation that included children as young as three.

The content of the speeches was recorded by an undercover officer, who was sent into the mosque to document the imam's sermons, in the first such case to come before the courts.


Hussain stirred up his congregation by telling them that the right-wing English Defence League and Britain First were funded by the Government to attack Muslims.

"The kuffar (unbeliever) will attack you and kill you," he told them.

"Stand up and be ready to sacrifice, be ready to stand in the face of the elements of Shaytan (Satan), be ready to spill blood and have your blood spilt."

Hussain ran the Faizal Ellahi mosque, which was registered as a charity, behind a former shop front on the High Street in Tunstall, Stoke-on-Trent.

He lived in a flat close to the mosque, where police found an upstairs fitness room with an "inspirational" poster on the wall showing an assault rifle and a hunting knife.


Hussain took over the mosque when the previous imam retired, delivering the Friday sermon and offering advice to married couples and families.

The undercover officer used the name "Qassim" and began attending the mosque in June 2016, recording sermons given by Hussain over a period of four months.

In March 2016, the imam posted a message on social media in which he said that the "Khilafah" - a reference to IS - was "knocking on your door and the fulfilment of Allah's command is near and if you don't like it and are enraged by it, then our message to you is simple: 'Die in your rage.'"

On 24 June, nine days after the start of Ramadan, Hussain delivered a 23-minute sermon in front of around 10 people, in which he spoke of a "small fledgling state who is standing in the face of a pompous and arrogant army" - said to be a reference to IS - and asked his audience to pray for them to be victorious and for their oppressors to be annihilated.

In a 30-minute sermon on 22 July, Hussain asked his congregation to pray that they might all live under sharia law and to stand firm against sinners, adding: "Finish them and remove their heads for what they do, when you don't fulfil the command of Allah, I'm coming to remove your head."

He took the "mujahideen" (holy warriors) as his topic on 5 August, telling the congregation that they "take over a land, they stand a black flag, and establish the law of Allah over the necks of the people, whether they like it or don't like it," and "nobody, not the Queen, not the Prime Minister, can say that you are not allowed to establish the law of Allah."

In front of a congregation of 10 to 15 children under the age of 15, and about 25 adults, Hussain told them on 19 August last year that the British government funded groups like the EDL and Britain First to insult Muslims, attack them and put them down.

On 2 September last year, Hussain told nine children - two of them under five - and 35 adults that martyrdom was the "supreme success" and greater than any other success such as school or college.

He said: "They tell you in your schools, they tell you in your colleges, in your work places, you need to have ambition, you need to progress, you need to move forward.

"If indeed you are adventurous, you are ambitious, you're ready to take on the challenge, then Allah gives you the actions you need to take - the ones who died fighting for the sake of Allah.

"Allah's saying they are the ones who have supreme success, those who fought in the cause of Allah."

Those who died fighting for Allah had nothing to fear when "you go in front of Allah with the bullet wounds and the sword wounds and you are raised in that situation with the blood still coming from your body."

Hussain finished the sermon with a prayer that the "thorn placed by the martyrs in the neck of the unbelievers may be deepened."
Hussain was found guilty after an earlier trial of two charges of encouraging support for IS and six charges of encouraging others to commit acts of terrorism.

When he was arrested on 14 February this year, he refused to answer questions but gave police a written statement saying the ability to discuss "difficult concepts in a challenging world" was an essential part of the exercise of religion and freedom of speech.
In court he claimed he was only trying to "emulate the Prophet" with his "urgent" delivery and was surprised to hear the tone of his sermons.

Detective Chief Superintendent Matt Ward of West Midlands Counter Terrorism Unit said: "Hussain was espousing hatred and violence as well as clearly demonstrating his support for Daesh through the content in his sermons.

"During this investigation we used covert methods to record these sermons and present it as evidence during the trial.
"We will continue to use every lawful technique and power available to us to tackle terrorism."

Mari Reid, from the Crown Prosecution Service,said: "Kamran Hussain was in a position of trust and authority which he abused by encouraging support for Daesh and glorifying violent extremism.

"His audience included children who would have heard him say killing others or being killed themselves was more desirable than doing well in school."
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#17 [Permalink] Posted on 27th June 2021 17:11
Prevent strategy
Boy, 11, referred to Prevent for wanting to give ‘alms to the oppressed’

Teachers contact counter-radicalisation programme after mistakenly believing he said ‘arms’


An 11-year-old primary school pupil was referred to the government’s controversial counter-radicalisation Prevent programme after a teacher mistook the word “alms” for “arms” during a classroom discussion.

The boy’s teacher asked what pupils would do if they found themselves in possession of a lot of money. According to a legal challenge against the school lodged by the boy’s parents, he said he would “give alms to the oppressed”. The teacher interpreted this as “give arms to the oppressed” and made the Prevent referral.

When police received the referral they said there was no substance to it, no sign of radicalisation, extremist views or any threat to national security and closed the case.


The boy’s parents are taking legal action against the school, accusing it of applying a stereotype about his racial and religious background. It calls for a written apology from the school, the payment of damages and the expunging of the Prevent referral from the boy’s record.

Attiq Malik of Liberty Law Solicitors, representing the boy’s family, called for the Prevent programme to be scrapped and said it simply wasn’t working.

“Criminal legislation and safeguarding policies have always existed to protect the public and vulnerable members of our society. There is no need for a policy which is the equivalent of using a sledgehammer to crack a nut.”


The case has similarities to others that have hit the headlines including a nursery worker thinking a four-year-Muslim child had drawn a picture of his father with a cooker bomb when he was referring to a cucumber and a 10-year-old Muslim boy who misspelled the word “terraced” as “terrorist” to describe the kind of house he lived in.

The boy’s father, an engineer and company manager, and his mother, a dentist, say they are distraught as a result of the Prevent referral. They are concerned that even though the case was swiftly closed by police in Warwickshire and West Mercia, the referral will stay on their son’s file and the information will be passed on to the grammar school the boy is due to attend in September.

“This has had a massive impact on us as a family. My wife hasn’t slept properly since this happened. We want answers and we want justice. All pupils should be treated equally and with integrity,” the boy’s father said.


He said it was particularly distressing that the school had not discussed the Prevent referral with the family before making it. The referral the school made, seen by the Guardian, states that the boy “lives with mum and dad – attends a local mosque”.

In response to a question on the referral form about whether consent was obtained before sharing the boy’s personal data the teacher who referred the boy wrote: “Work in school – have not contacted parents.”

According to government guidance on Prevent, consent from the person involved should be obtained wherever possible before sharing information about them. It adds that the necessity and proportionality of a referral should be assessed taking into account the risk to the individual and to other members of the public.

The school has described the boy as “a highly intelligent 11-year-old boy”.


His father says that he reads widely. The Prevent referral states that his comments are starting to stick out as “non-typical” for a boy his age due to his interest in medieval history, war, siege engines and soldiers.

The boy’s father says his son is involved with charity work such as helping him pack food parcels at the local interfaith food bank. He added that he often stayed behind after school to help his teacher clear up the classroom.

Layla Aitlhadj, the director of Prevent Watch, said: “Historically, the government response has been to play down such incidents as misapplications and anomalies that can be fixed. However, such cases show the quite opposite: that Prevent injects suspicion and discrimination deep into the imagination of frontline workers to the detriment of Muslims.”


The headteacher of the boy’s primary school said: “It would not be appropriate for me to comment publicly on individual children, but as a school, we do everything we can to keep all our pupils safe and well. We have a moral and legal responsibility to seek specialist advice from many different professionals as required.”

www.theguardian.com/uk-news/2021/jun/27/boy-11-referred-t...
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#18 [Permalink] Posted on 28th June 2021 17:40
How dare the parents or anyone else question the government. The government only cares about the people's health and safety. They have no other ulterior motive because they are the government. Stupid conspiracy theorist parents. Evidence that the programme doesn't work means nothing. The government says it's effective. This sounds all too familiar. I wonder why.
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#19 [Permalink] Posted on 29th June 2021 02:23
May ALLAH guide these people and if they are beyond guidance May ALLAH expose and humiliate them along with their payed agents from the establishment allied munafiqeen.
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