Islam is the future of Britain
Demographically, Britain has been acquiring an Islamic face, especially in cities such as Birmingham, Bradford, Derby, Dewsbury, Leeds, Leicester, Liverpool, Luton, Manchester, Sheffield, Waltham Forest and Tower Hamlets.
Published: April 4, 2017, 10:18 am
Given the current trends, Christianity in England is becoming a relic, while Islam will be the religion of the future.
The largest British cities have large Muslim populations, and there is already a greater probability that a child will be born into a Muslim family than into a Christian one. In 2015, an analysis of the most common name in England showed it was Mohammed, including spelling variations such as Muhammad and Mohammad.
In Bradford and Leicester, half the children are Muslim. Muslims therefore do not need to become the majority in the UK, because a gradual Islamisation of the most important British cities would change the outlook for the whole country anyway.
The change is underway, say researchers, with Manchester boasting a Muslim population over 15 percent, Birmingham has 22 percent and Bradford 25 percent. In Birmingham, the second-largest British city, where many jihadists are known to reside and orchestrate their attacks, an Islamic minaret dominates the sky.
According to Giulio Meotti, from the Gatestone Institute, there are petitions to allow British mosques to call the Islamic faithful to prayer on loudspeakers three times a day.
Also in Birmingham, the police recently dismantled a terrorist cell, as the cultural, demographic and religious hybrid in which Christianity declines and Islam advances, has brought the scourge of terror. According to a survey from the Knowledge Center, a third of UK Muslims do not feel “part of British culture”.
Wole Soyinka, a black Nobel Laureate for Literature, has called the UK “a cesspit for Islamists”.
By 2020, estimates are that the number of Muslims attending prayers will reach at least 683 000, while the number of Christians attending weekly Mass will drop to 679 000. A survey conducted by the respected NatCen Social Research Institute, showed that the number of Muslims has grown by almost a million.
“The new cultural landscape of English cities has arrived; the homogenised, Christian landscape of state religion is in retreat”, Ceri Peach of Oxford University argues. Since 2001, 500 London churches of all denominations have been turned into private homes.
British mosques have been proliferating over the last decade, and in two short years – between 2012 and 2014 – the proportion of Britons who identify themselves as Anglicans fell from 21 percent to 17 percent, a decrease of 1,7 million people.
While nearly half of British Muslims are under the age of 25, a quarter of Christians are over 65. “In another 20 years there are going to be more active Muslims than there are churchgoers,” Keith Porteous Wood, director of the National Secular Society noted.
Churchgoers are declining at a rate that within a generation, their number will be three times lower than that of Muslims who go regularly to mosque on Friday. Thus the Hyatt United Church was bought and converted to a mosque, St Peter’s Church has been converted into the Madina Mosque, and the Brick Lane Mosque was built on a former Methodist church.
According to Innes Bowen, writing in The Spectator, only two of the 1 700 mosques in Britain today follow the modernist interpretation of Islam, compared with 56 percent in the United States.
The Wahhabis control six percent of mosques in the UK, while the fundamentalist Deobandi control up to 45 percent.
London now boasts several sharia courts too, officially counting at least a hundred. This parallel judicial system has been made possible as a result of the British Arbitration Act and the system of Alternative Dispute Resolution.
As these new sharia courts are based on the rejection of the inviolability of rights, the values of freedom and equality which form the basis of English Common Law, are completely disregarded.
British multiculturalists however, welcome this development that would eventually lead to their own demise; that of a parallel justice system which has also bolstered Islamic fundamentalism.
One of the leading British judges, Sir James Munby, has stated that Christianity no longer influences the courts and these must be “multicultural”, which essentially means exactly the opposite: they should become more Islamic.
London’s mayor Sadiq Khan reminded the multiculturalists after the recent deadly terror attack at Westminster where a convert drove into pedestrians: “Terrorists can not stand London multiculturalism.”
British multiculturalists have taken no notice of warnings by Islamic fundamentalists as London with its new 423 mosques, is being built on the ruins of English Christianity.
Rowan Williams, the former Archbishop of Canterbury, and Chief Justice Lord Phillips, also suggested that the English law should “incorporate” elements of sharia law but gave no legal argument as to how this may be done, possibly because such a marriage would be an impossible task.
British universities too, are advancing Islamic law. The academic guidelines, “External speakers in higher education institutions”, provide that “orthodox religious groups” may separate men and women during events, just as in Riyadh or Tehran.
At the Queen Mary University of London, gender apartheid is all the rage with women forced to use a separate entrance, where they are gathered together in a room not able to ask questions or raise their hands.
“London is more Islamic than many Muslim countries put together”, according to Maulana Syed Raza Rizvi, one of the Islamic preachers who now lead “Londonistan”, as journalist Melanie Phillips has called the English capital.
Meanwhile the number of British converts to Islam has doubled. The Daily Mail published photographs of a church and a mosque a few meters apart in the heart of London. At the Church of San Giorgio, designed to accommodate over a thousand worshipers, only 12 people gathered to celebrate Mass. At the Church of Santa Maria, there were a mere 20.
Meanwhile, at the nearby Brune Street Estate mosque they were struggling to cope with overcrowding. On Friday, the faithful pray in the street because the small room can hold only a hundred people.
After the attack on the French satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo, the head of MI6, Sir John Sawers, recommended self-censorship and “some restraint” in discussing Islam.
The British ambassador in Saudi Arabia, Simon Collis, converted to Islam and completed the pilgrimage to Mecca, the hajj. He now calls himself Haji Collis.
All rights reserved. You have permission to quote freely from the articles provided that the source (www.freewestmedia.com) is given. Photos may not be used without our consent.
Consider donating to support our work
Help us to produce more articles like this. FreeWestMedia is depending on donations from our readers to keep going. With your help, we expose the mainstream fake news agenda.
Keep your language polite. Readers from many different countries visit and contribute to Free West Media and we must therefore obey the rules in, for example, Germany. Illegal content will be deleted.
If you have been approved to post comments without preview from FWM, you are responsible for violations of any law. This means that FWM may be forced to cooperate with authorities in a possible crime investigation.
If your comments are subject to preview by FWM, please be patient. We continually review comments but depending on the time of day it can take up to several hours before your comment is reviewed.
We reserve the right to delete comments that are offensive, contain slander or foul language, or are irrelevant to the discussion.
BerlinThe German Teachers' Association (DL) has criticized the participation of students in the climate strike of the "Fridays for Future" movement (FFF) on Friday. "We refuse that compulsory schooling is lifted in favor of political actions – for example as part of a so-called climate strike," said DL President Heinz-Peter Meidinger.
OsloCovid-19 is treated in the mass media as a very dangerous disease in the face of which mass vaccination and severe restrictions for the whole society are applauded despite few deaths beyond the risk groups. But in Norway, it has now been decided to treat it like other respiratory diseases, such as influenza or the cold virus, because according to the Norwegian Institute of Public Health it is no longer more dangerous than these.
ParisFrance has formally denied being ready to give the EU its seat on the UN Security Council. "The seat is ours and will remain so," said the Elysee, in response to an article in a British newspaper.
ParisFrance's seat at the UN could be given to the European Union to promote the creation of an EU standing force after Australia made it clear that it would be pursuing nuclear technology for its submarines together with the US and UK.
MilanThe Milan Public Prosecutor's Office has launched searches of anti-vaccination opponents in six Italian cities. Allegedly the members of the Telegram group "The Warriors" planned violent demonstrations against the Covid-19 policy of the Italian government.
Orban offers Pope copy of 1250 letter in which a Hungarian king pleads for help against Tartar invasion
BudapestDuring his visit to Budapest on Sunday to celebrate mass, Pope Francis met with Hungarian Prime Minister Viktor Orban, whose anti-migration policy in Hungary he does not share. The Pope received a copy of a letter reminding him why he should be more circumspect in his views.
BrusselsThe reported suspected side effects for the four Covid vaccines, which have only been conditionally approved in the EU, are record-breaking after just 8 months. Serious side effects have been reported.
LondonIn the UK, Health Minister Sajid Javid has told the BBC that Covid passports will not be introduced in his country. When will European countries come to their senses?
ParisOn Saturday, demonstrators took to the streets in the French capital for the ninth consecutive weekend to express their displeasure with the health passport policy of the Macron administration. The protest quickly degenerated into clashes with the police.
The HagueAt the end of May, the Forum for Democracy led by Thierry Baudet, submitted a parliamentary question on the relations between cabinet members and Klaus Schwab's World Economic Forum. "We received evasive or even no answers to these questions," said Dutch MP Pepijn van Houwelingen.