In a rather interesting twist from the UK, known for its aiding of Muslim Brotherhood interests, persecuting truth tellers, and its suicidal immigration policy:
The government has been criticized for appointing a divisive counter-extremism campaigner to lead a fresh campaign to stamp out radicalism in Muslim communities…. Sara Khan will lead the new Commission for Countering Extremism
Sara Khan is deemed to be not “friendly enough” to the Muslim community, aka not pandering to the Muslim community.
In an obviously self-serving maneuver, former Tory chairwoman Sayeeda Warsi decried Sara Khan’s appointment as “deeply disturbing.” Warsi tweeted:
Sara has unfortunately been a strong advocate of the government’s policy of disengagement, a policy which many, including members of the police and intelligence services, consider has damaged the important battle to engage Britain’s Muslim communities.
Right off the bat, Warsi has pulled the “diversity” card to slam the appointment of Khan, whom she claims is not pro-Muslim enough. This is because Sayeeda Warsi has devoted herself to a one-sided kind of Muslim outreach. She is the first-ever Muslim woman to hold a cabinet position in the history of the UK, and has authored a book, The Enemy Within, in which she “reveals her unique perspective: as a British Muslim of Pakistani heritage, intimately connected to her faith and her community, and part of a government whose domestic and foreign policies were accused of alienating Muslims.” Warsi also advocates for the burqa, which is a security concern, not to mention degrading to women. Warsi’s sentiments about her coreligionist Sara Khan aren’t surprising considering all this.
What should be more “deeply disturbing” to Warsi than the appointment of Sara Khan is the shocking sex abuse coverups in Britain involving Muslim rape gangs victimizing up to a million young British girls, with many of their perpetrators referring to them as “worthless,” “trash,” and “easy meat.” The coverup involved social workers and police who were scared to offend Muslims, despite the sickening crimes being committed against young British girls. According to a Telegraph commentary: “men of Pakistani heritage treated white girls like toilet paper.” But in the language of the Muslim Brotherhood and their brainwashed following, “racism” can only be against Muslims. Even when criticizing Islamic supremacist and jihadi activity, the critic is judged to be “Islamophobic.”
Although Warsi condemned the attacks of the Muslim rape gangs, she was sure to remind everyone that “the grim fact of child sex abuse is that it is not limited to any country, community or creed.” She pointed to the Catholic Church abuses and “the cases of white television stars who have been convicted of the crime.” Warsi “forgot,” however, to point out that the rape of infidels is sanctioned in Islam, and that a troubling number of Muslims invoke such texts to justify their crimes, hence the contempt they expressed against the white girls who, they abused. She also “forgot” that the rape of girls is customary in areas of her own home country of Pakistan and that the girls are forced to remain quiet about it to protect the honor of the family.
Also condemning Sara Khan’s appointment was the Muslim Brotherhood-linked group, the Muslim Council of Britain:
Harun Khan, the secretary general of the Muslim Council of Britain, said: “The fight against terrorism requires equal partnership between all parties, including Muslim communities….“This appointment risks sending a clear and alarming message that the government has no intention of doing so. Sadly it will be seen as a move to placate those small sections of society who see Muslims as foreign, alien, rather than as equal citizens in this country.”
There is a critical problem with Muslims importing sharia norms and damaging cultural practices to Western societies; this problem continues to be ignored. Groups such as the Muslim Council of Britain (like CAIR affiliates in North America) drive “Islamophobia” agendas to keep the size of this problem in the dark. A Muslim Brotherhood review ordered by the House of Commons in December 2015 established a strong connection between the Muslim Brotherhood and the Muslim Council of Britain, as well as many other so-called mainstream Islamic groups:
In the 1990s the Muslim Brotherhood and their associates established public facing and apparently national organisations in the UK to promote their views. None were openly identified with the Muslim Brotherhood and membership of the Muslim Brotherhood remained (and still remains) a secret. But for some years the Muslim Brotherhood shaped the new Islamic Society of Britain (ISB), dominated the Muslim Association of Britain (MAB) and played an important role in establishing and then running the Muslim Council of Britain (MCB). MAB became politically active, notably in connection with Palestine and Iraq, and promoted candidates in national and local elections. The MCB sought and obtained a dialogue with Government. MAB were active partners in a security dialogue with the police and collaborated with the police in ejecting Abu Hamza, the militant Salafist preacher, from a mosque in north London. The MAB have participated in the governance of this mosque ever since.
The Muslim Brotherhood has managed to pull the wool over Westerners’ eyes, in dominating the discourse as the voice on issues pertaining to all Muslims, when the MB should instead be marginalized and outlawed. The Holy Land Foundation trial in America was revealing, as it established a list of unindicted co-conspirators to terrorism, in the largest terrorism funding trial in the history of the country. Virtually every mainstream Muslim group was linked to the Muslim Brotherhood (MB). The MB’s “Explanatory Memorandum On the General Strategic Goal for the Group in North America” should be common knowledge by now. Unfortunately it is not; instead, people are in denial, given its sinister objectives to subjugate Western countries to become part of the “House of Islam.”
The MB continues to work in every Western country with leaders of both the private and and the public sectors. Members validate themselves as representing diversity and inclusion. If they are not accepted by wise leaders, they brand them (using the media) as “Islamophobic” and/or “racist.”
Amina Lone, co-director of the think tank Social Action and Research Foundation defended Khan’s appointment, stating: “It’s quite incredible we have elected officials decrying an appointment which should be welcomed – which is of a young British woman, Muslim woman.”
Sara Khan’s added “problem” is that she is from the Muslim community and a woman. With those “traits,” Islamic supremacists and their supporters would be stronger in their rejection of her cracking down on their goals and fighting jihad. Another antagonistic Muslim female leader, Labor MP Naz Shah, stated about Khan that “here we have somebody who does not accept the concerns in the community.” Naz Shah once outed herself when she retweeted her advice to the abused girls of the Muslim rape gangs, to “shut up for the good of diversity.”
“Choice of new UK anti-extremism chief criticised as ‘alarming’”, by Jamie Grierson, Guardian, January 25, 2018:
The government has been criticised for appointing a divisive counter-extremism campaigner to lead a fresh campaign to stamp out radicalism in Muslim communities.
Sara Khan will lead the new Commission for Countering Extremism, the home secretary, Amber Rudd, announced, adding that Khan was “expertly qualified”.
The move was welcomed by some, including the former terror watchdog David Anderson QC.
However, the appointment of Khan, who is seen as being supportive of the government’s controversial Prevent programme, was immediately criticised by some, including from within the Conservative party.
The former Tory chairwoman Sayeeda Warsi described it as “a deeply disturbing appointment”.
She tweeted: “Sara has unfortunately been a strong advocate of the government’s policy of disengagement, a policy which many, including members of the police and intelligence services, consider has damaged the important battle to engage Britain’s Muslim communities.
“For the commissioner to be effective the person had to be an independent thinker, both connected to and respected by a cross-section of British Muslims. Sara is sadly seen by many as simply a creation of and mouthpiece for the Home Office.”
Harun Khan, the secretary general of the Muslim Council of Britain, said: “The fight against terrorism requires equal partnership between all parties, including Muslim communities.
“This appointment risks sending a clear and alarming message that the government has no intention of doing so. Sadly it will be seen as a move to placate those small sections of society who see Muslims as foreign, alien, rather than as equal citizens in this country.”
Speaking on BBC Radio 4’s Today programme, the Labour MP Naz Shah, the vice-chair of the British Muslims all-party group, said: “Here we have somebody who does not accept the concerns in the community.”
Shah said Khan appeared before the home affairs select committee, of which the Labour MP is a member, and failed to allay concerns about her independence.
“She continues to profess she’s independent,” she said. “Even her book she wrote was in partnership with the Home Office. She has taken Prevent funding. She came out of nowhere after the coalition government without any experience.”
But speaking on the same programme, Amina Lone, the co-director of the thinktank the Social Action and Research Foundation (Sarf), defended Khan and the appointment.
“It’s quite incredible we have elected officials decrying an appointment which should be welcomed – which is of a young British woman, Muslim woman, when we say there aren’t enough women in leadership.”
Anderson, who was the independent reviewer of terrorism legislation for six years, defended Khan on Twitter, saying the idea that she was a “government stooge” was hard to reconcile with her opposition to the counter-extremism bill.
Khan, who describes herself as a counter-extremism and women’s rights activist, said she was “honoured and humbled”. She added: “I recognise the scale of the challenge we face in confronting extremism and I am deeply committed to this role.
“I will create a commission that is forthright in challenging extremism in the name of our shared values, fundamental freedoms and human rights. To those in our country who recognise the harm and threat extremism continues to pose in our society, I am eager to collaborate and engage.”
Khan, whose official title will be lead commissioner, is co-founder of the counter-extremism organisation Inspire. Her website describes her as “one of the UK’s leading Muslim female voices on countering Islamist extremism and promoting human rights”.
Announcing the appointment, Rudd said: “The Commission for Countering Extremism will form a crucial part of this government’s work to stop the scourge of extremism in all its forms and Sara Khan is expertly qualified to lead its important work.
“She will bring a wealth of experience and knowledge to the commission, which will prove vital as it works to identify and challenge extremism and provide independent advice to the government.”
Plans to set up the commission were announced by Theresa May after the Manchester arena bombing last May – one of five terror attacks in Britain in 2017.
The body will be tasked with identifying and challenging all forms of extremism, advising ministers on new policies and promoting “pluralistic British values”…..