Still stuck on stupid.
Speaking out: David Cameron will make his speech in Birmingham and is hoping to highlight the ‘failures of integration’ in parts of the UK
Actually, a real PM with stones would have said: ”Islam is a totalitarian ideology foreign to our way of life. Fears of Islam 101 supporting Muslims is justifiable, and all immigration from these countries need to end.”
NOTE: It’s all about islam, full stop. My buddy Doris Wise Montrose on Facebook posts the following:
Uzay Bulutt: “The thing is a conscientious and rational Muslim cannot remain a Muslim after learning everything about Islam – especially the life of muhammed. Ayan Hirsi has left the faith for a reason. Now she is calling for a reform of it, which I think is a respectable but futile effort. I respect reformist Muslims for their truthfulness but again… come on… how can one remain a pious Muslim after knowing that the”holy” book sanctions sex slavery, beating wives and chopping off infidels etc. etc. etc and still claim that they are “humanitarian” or liberal and so on?” (Uzay Bulut is am a former Muslim. and my muslim relatives know very little about true islam.)
My fears for young Muslims, by Cameron: PM warns some are vulnerable to turning to terrorism because they have ‘little or no attachment’ to the UK
- David Cameron will deliver his speech tomorrow in Birmingham
- Cameron is set to highlight the ‘poisonous’ nature of Islamist propaganda
- As many 2,000 young British Muslims are thought to have joined ISIS
Young Muslims may be turning to terrorism because they grow up in insular communities and have no ‘allegiance’ to Britain, David Cameron warns today.
The Prime Minister says some young people are vulnerable to swallowing ‘poisonous’ Islamist propaganda because they ‘don’t really identify with Britain – and feel little or no attachment to other people here.’
In a hard hitting speech, he will highlight the ‘failures of integration’ in parts of the country and describe the battle against Islamist extremism at home as the ‘struggle of our generation’.
He will say: ‘For all our successes as multi-racial, multi-faith democracy, we have to confront a tragic truth that there are people born and raised in this country who don’t really identify with Britain – and feel little or no attachment to other people here.
‘Indeed, there is a danger in some of our communities that you can go your whole life and have little to do with people from other faiths and backgrounds.
‘So when groups like ISIL seek to rally our young people to their poisonous cause, it can offer them a sense of belonging that they can lack here at home, leaving them more susceptible to radicalisation and even violence against other British people to whom they feel no real allegiance.’