Anti-Islamization Immigration multiculturalism UK


Brits tired of all that dawa

Face it. No people as a national group want to be made to feel uncomfortable or threatened as a people in their own country, whether it by in the UK, Morroco, Algeria or in Hong Kong. If this was being done in the reverse, it would be called colonialism and/or imperialism, but since it’s taking place in Europe, they’ve devised a new name for it, mutli-culturalism.
Hong Kong had experienced European ‘multi-culturalism’ back when the UK ruled the seven seas, with British areas of the city under the protection of the Crown. But they weren’t alone, there were other European enclaves within the city, and elsewhere, that were wrestled away from the sovereignty of the Chinese mainland as well. Why is it that, what happened back then was wrong, but now (in reverse) it’s ok?

H/T: Henrik

Britons are suspicious towards Muslims, study finds

The British public are concerned at the rise of Islam in the UK and fear that the country is deeply divided along religious lines, according to a major survey.
More than half the population would be strongly opposed to a mosque being built in their neighbourhood, the study found.
A large proportion of the country believes that the multicultural experiment has failed, with 52 per cent considering that Britain is deeply divided along religious lines and 45 per cent saying that religious diversity has had a negative impact.
Only a quarter of Britons feel positive towards Muslims, while more than a third report feeling “cool” towards them.
The findings, to be published later this month in the respected British Social Attitudes Survey, show that far greater opposition to Islam than to any other faith and reveal that most people are willing to limit freedom of speech in an attempt to silence religious extremists.
David Voas, professor of population studies at Manchester University, who analysed the data, said that people were becoming intolerant towards all religions because of “the degree to which Islam is perceived as a threat to social cohesion”.


NOTE: UNDhimmi has an excellent take on the same article:

It is not Muslim people as individuals that the British people, famous the world over for their sense of fairness and tolerance, are becoming distrustful of – but the massive, unexplained amount of support, forbearance and propaganda from politicians and the élite for this religion – which even the most liberal among us cannot deny presents enormous dilemmas and conflicts within the setting of a modern, pluralist state.
British politicians (particularly Labour governments of Tony Blair and Gordon Brown) and the EU have socially engineered a massive influx of Muslims into the country over the past decade or so – and despite recent reassurances this is showing no signs of letting up.

5 Responses

  1. I liked your introductory synopsis. Algeria is a special mention because they experienced a bloody (and largely unreported) civil war between Islamists and Nationalists between 1995 and 2002. An estimated 160,000 people perished.

    Even Muslim nations find Islamists a threat. However, they often times confront Islamists more readily. That is because unlike the liberal European states, Muslim nations understand that Islamists do not behave the way they do because of colonialism, poverty or "social injustice".

    Islamists are motivated by a religious teaching to establish an international Muslim empire; i.e. a Caliphate. This stands in stark contrast and competition to national movements like Algeria and Egypt.

    It even stands in the way of the national movement and nationalist sentiment in Iran. Hezbollah may consist of Shiite Muslims like those in Iran. However, Hezbollah is an ARAB organization. Iran is Persian. Changing the subject somewhat, I wonder if perhaps the conflict in Iran is between Iranian nationalists and Iranian Islamists. That might explain why both sides are so hostile to the West yet growing in hostility toward one another.

  2. Thanks very much for the mention.. I sometimes feel as though I'm banging my head against the wall writing this stuff for my fellow Brits, but it seems something is finally beginning to get through 😉


  3. Hi Un:dhimmi, you wrote a rather good piece which needed further dissemination around the internet. It's never been about the individual "mom&pop" Muslim, but about political Islam.

    It's also been about our mindless politicians and their bone-headed approach in trying to prop up the nanny state that has led to the current situation.

    Those who want to maintain the status quo and allow mass immigration to continue (read = colonization) will use every trick in the book to smear and labelus as racists and bigots.

    Facts be told, I wouldn't have anything against Muslims living next door if the ideology that they represent wasn't a political movement through and through.

    It is political, and so we must stand against it and protect our hard won liberties. Though there are many peaceful Muslims, there is no such thing as a peaceful Islam, and its history has to be taken into account when evaluating the impact they could have on our contintent.

    Thanks for doing your share.


  4. Sean

    I agree that there is a rather disturbing rise in 'active' secularism – and it must be noted here that my perspective is as someone who himself is not what you'd call particularly religious – but I'm afraid I don't see a causal link between this and the inchoate (but growing) Muslim backlash.

    Care to elaborate?


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