UK officials are being wildly inconsistent in this: “The booklet says ‘all Muslims’ should support Qadri and that being an apostate, someone who does not believe in religion, means you ‘deserve to be assassinated.'”
Yet last July, British authorities welcomed two Muslim clerics, Muhammad Naqib ur Rehman and Hassan Haseeb ur Rehman. The Archbishop of Canterbury received Muhammad Naqib ur Rehman at Lambeth Palace. Yet those two clerics had “led a high-profile campaign in Pakistan in praise of assassin Mumtaz Qadri, who was executed in January after murdering liberal Pakistani politician Salmaan Taseer in 2011. The Punjab governor had criticised Pakistan’s strict anti-blasphemy laws, and Qadri claimed it was his religious duty to kill him.”
So why welcome Muhammad Naqib ur Rehman, who praised Qadri, and then investigate this mosque for praising Qadri?
British authorities have no idea what they’re dealing with, or how to deal with it.
Britain is finished.
Extremist leaflets ordering Muslims to kill those who offend Islam were handed out outside an east London mosque.
Metropolitan police is launching an investigation into hate crime after worshippers were given the booklets during a gathering by the Dar-ul-Uloom Qadria Jilania mosque in Walthamstow.
It has been claimed that Syed Abdul Qadir Jilani was responsible for distributing the literature, because his name appears on the front cover, although he has strongly denied this, reports the Evening Standard.
Mr Jilani is imam at the mosque and owns the place of worship.
It has been reported that the booklet was given out to more than 100 people and focused on fanatic Mumtaz Qadri, who murdered governor of Punjab, Salmaan Taseer in 2011.
Qadri was serving as Taseer’s bodyguard when he shot him 27 times with an AK-47 rifle, in Islamabad.
It is believed that he assassinated the politician because he had dared to speak out against the country’s blasphemy laws as part of reform of the country’s strict Islamic laws.
The booklet says ‘all Muslims’ should support Qadri and that being an apostate, someone who does not believe in religion, means you ‘deserve to be assassinated’.
One worshipper who received the leaflet told the Standard: ‘Two or three people delivered the leaflet. Unfortunately, I am shocked. I think it gives a bad impression.
‘Islam teaches when you live here you obey the law and the rule of law, but this is not doing that.’…