Bono, Geldof. Radcliffe. The Queen of England. The BBC. The Sporting Establishment. Football teams like Madrid and Barca funded by Islam.


Then the banning of Pamela Geller and Robert Spencer from the shores of Britain


The recent arrest of Paul Weston of Liberty UK for quoting from a speech by Churchill on Islam


The total silence of the Media on all of these things. The ugly silence of the anti-marxist left.


England as it is now and without a new and revolutionary Trotskyist leadership based on the principles in 4international is already a prisoner of Islam. The marrriage of England and Islam goes far back into history. There is a long record of English people giving up on their own English people and becoming tools of Islam, as Lawrence of Arabia dressed in those flowing robes showed. Peter O’Toole fitted the part. Like Geldoff he also was middle class irish. And Catholic. The present Pope Francis note that he does not utter a peep about the Nigerian kidnapped girls. So there is a whole layer across society in influential positionition based on “palestinianism” and on sympathy with Islam that will be hard to shift, note how the weaknesses of the EDL were used quickly against them 

from… with Islam.

The future King Charles may not be officially a Muslim but he is very, very sympa… a crafty ruling elite indeed.thetic. Charles works might and main to separate English people, especially its youth, from an historical understanding of Islam. Charles could well have taken the ex-nun Karen Armstrong for a wife and they would have made quite a team. Remember also that the Methodists boycott Israel. Remember the Archbishop Ramsey calling Sharia a good thing. The English educational system which is not secular as is that of America and France opens the door in England to Sharia. This educational system is geared to preventing children from understanding about the HISTORY of Islam. But it is this historical understanding of Islam that will be the key and will expose the views of Charles as so much gibberish:


start quote here

Charles first delivered a major address on Islam on October 27, 1993, at the Sheldonian Theatre at Oxford where he is a vice patron of the Centre for Islamic Studies.7 He declared that the usual attitude to Islam

suffers because the way we understand it has been hijacked by the extreme and the superficial. To many of us in the West, Islam is seen in terms of the tragic civil war in Lebanon, the killings and bombings perpetrated by extremist groups in the Middle East, and by what is commonly referred to as “Islamic fundamentalism.”

The Prince of Wales then explained the causes for this distorted understanding:

Our judgement of Islam has been grossly distorted by taking the extremes to the norm. . . . For example, people in this country frequently argue that the Sharia law of the Islamic world is cruel, barbaric and unjust. Our newspapers, above all, love to peddle those unthinking prejudices. The truth is, of course, different and always more complex. My own understanding is that extremes, like the cutting off of hands, are rarely practised. The guiding principle and spirit of Islamic law, taken straight from the Qur’an, should be those of equity and compassion.

Charles suggests that European women may even find something to envy in the situation of their Muslim sisters:

Islamic countries like Turkey, Egypt and Syria gave women the vote as early as Europe did its women-and much earlier than in Switzerland! In those countries women have long enjoyed equal pay, and the opportunity to play a full working role in their societies.

Charles considers Christianity inadequate to the task of spiritual restoration and denigrates science for having caused the West to lose its spiritual moorings. Echoing a common Muslim theme, he declares that “Western civilisation has become increasingly acquisitive and exploitive in defiance of our environmental responsibilities.” Instead, he praises the “Islamic revival” of the 1980s and portrays Islam as Britain’s salvation:

Islam can teach us today a way of understanding and living in the world which Christianity itself is poorer for having lost. At the heart of Islam is its preservation of an integral view of the Universe. Islam-like Buddhism and Hinduism-refuses to separate man and nature, religion and science, mind and matter, and has preserved a metaphysical and unified view of ourselves and the world around us. . . . But the West gradually lost this integrated vision of the world with Copernicus and Descartes and the coming of the scientific revolution. A comprehensive philosophy of nature is no longer part of our everyday beliefs.

He concludes by suggesting that “there are things for us to learn in this system of belief which I suggest we ignore at our peril.”






This is from

Mo Farah’s charity is backed by Bono, Sir Bob Geldof, Richard Curtis and Paula Radcliffe. Yet “the body originally charged with delivering Mo’s mission on the ground in the country is headed by Dr ­Musharaf Hussain, an Islamic ­ scholar with anti-West views.” Hussain has exhorted Muslims to wage jihad against the kuffar. Were Bono, Sir Bob Geldof, Richard Curtis and Paula Radcliffe aware of this connection between Farah’s foundation and Hussain? Would they have cared if they had known?

“Say It Ain’t So, Mo – Olympic legend’s foundation is linked to charity run by jihad cleric,” by Dominic Lemanski, Daily Star, May 4, 2014:

OLYMPIC hero Mo Farah’s charity has been linked to a controversial Islamic cleric who has urged British ­Muslims to wage holy war.

The double gold medallist set up the Mo Farah Foundation with his wife Tania in 2011 to help people affected by drought in the Horn of Africa.

So far the charity – which is backed by Bono, Sir Bob Geldof, Richard Curtis and Paula Radcliffe – has raised more than £900,000 for poor ­communities in Somalia.

But the body originally charged with delivering Mo’s mission on the ground in the country is headed by Dr ­Musharaf Hussain, an Islamic ­ scholar with anti-West views.

The Nottingham cleric features in a number of videos on YouTube ­including one in which he uses the offensive ­Arabic term “kuffar” to describe non- Muslims.

He goes on to justify the use of jihad by Muslims against non-believers.

In a 2010 sermon, he said it was a “wise cause” to fight non-believers “because they are tyrants”.

He added: “This is why the Koran says get out and go whether you are lightly armed or heavily armed, whether you have all the means or not, you must take part in this jihad.”

The cleric, awarded an OBE in 2009 for services to community relations, then ranted about Britain and ­America’s involvement in conflicts in Muslim lands.

He is the head of Muslim Hands, a charity that raised an income of more than £13million last year alone.


In accounts posted on the Charity Commission website for the financial year ending March 31, 2013, trustees of the Mo Farah Foundation boasted of their close relationship with Muslim Hands.

They said they helped feed 20,000 people, sunk 50 wells, restored three canals and set up a clinic with Dr Hussain’s help.


Mo Farah, Runner, Olympics, Medal, London 2012, Marathon, Sprint, Usain Bolt, Hussain, Charity, AWARD: Controversial Hussain meets Her Majesty the Queen in 2009 [PA]

Mo’s charity also lists controversial Islamic organisation Tauheedul Relief Trust as a ­ partner on its website. In February the Trust donated £20,000 to the Mo Farah Foundation.

But it later emerged that a school run by the Blackburn-based group forced pupils to wear a hijab in and out of class.

Rules at Tauheedul Islam Girls’ High School also require its 800 pupils to “not bring stationery to school that contains un-Islamic images”. In 2011 Sheikh Abdul Rahman al-Sudais, a Saudi cleric alleged to have referred to Jews as “pigs” and “scum”, visited the school.

Last night Diana Nell – Mo Farah’s sister-in-law, inset, and spokeswoman for the Mo Farah Foundation – claimed the partnership with Muslim Hands was now defunct.

She initially denied any link, saying: “I can categorically tell you we are not partnered with Muslim Hands.”


But when asked why the partnership is mentioned in the most recent report of the trustees, she said: “When we established in 2011 they helped us with ­delivering programmes into Somalia.

“We do not use them now and won’t be doing so in the future.”