Hamza Jalal Tariq, 28, effectively said during a lesson that the victims murdered by Islamist gunmen “should be killed for insulting the prophet.”
Of course, he attempted to lie about it, which is routine for Islamic supremacists. Tariq should not only be fired, but charged with inciting violence.
The imposition of blasphemy laws is already happening in the West, with real threats of murder toward anyone who dares to insult Muhammad. What’s worse is that Tariq has spread his hate to children, and did so only days after the Charlie Hebdo massacre.
“Teacher at Tower Hamlets school ‘condoned Charlie Hebdo terror attack in front of pupils'”, by David Churchill, Evening Standard, December 1, 2016:
A teacher faces a classroom ban after he allegedly “condoned” the Charlie Hebdo terror attack in front of pupils at a Tower Hamlets school.
Hamza Jalal Tariq, 28, effectively said during a lesson that the victims murdered by Islamist gunmen “should be killed for insulting the prophet”, a professional conduct panel ruled.
The panel heard Tariq made the comment in response to a student just days after 12 people were murdered in the French satirical newspaper’s Paris office in January last year.
Tariq was a teacher at Tower Hamlets PRU, which has four sites across the east London borough, since 2013, but resigned after the accusations surfaced.
They were presented before a National College for Teaching and Leadership professional conduct panel this week, which has found the Charlie Hebdo incident proven, along with a host of other allegations which it said amounted to unacceptable professional conduct….
The Charlie Hebdo incident was said to have happened, according to one witness, when a student informed Tariq of the attack during a lesson he was assisting with and in response, in front of other pupils, said words to the effect that “they should be killed for insulting the prophet”.Tariq, who taught a class of up to 14 eleven to 14-year-olds, denied this, along with most of the other allegations, saying they were “fabricated”.
Tariq, who qualified at the University of East London before gaining further teaching qualifications at PRU, did not attend the hearing.
From his home in Redbridge he told the Standard: “It is a complete fabrication and utter joke from start to beginning. I can’t remember these incidents being mentioned.
“Charlie Hebdo has never been mentioned to me for me to know about so that I can give any explanation.”
He said he did jump onto a table on one occasion and “spudded” pupils, a reference to the greeting in which two people tap knuckles.
But he claimed he did not even know what the name Charlie Hebdo referred to before the allegations were made and did not recall hearing it mentioned in the classroom as terrorism was discussed between pupils.
However, after finding the majority of allegations proven, the professional conduct panel found Tariq’s conduct fell “significantly short” of the standards expected in the teaching profession and that he was guilty of unacceptable professional conduct. He now faces a ban….