The ongoing coverage in the Daily Mail about the Trojan Horse plot by Jihadists and Islamists to take over schools in Muslim majority areas and turn them into extremist indoctrination centres is shining a light on a problem that I do not believe is confined only to Birmingham.
The Daily Mail said:
“Thousands of schoolchildren’s education could have been threatened by a hardline Muslim plot to force out moderate school governors and heads and replace them with extremists.
It emerged today that 25 Birmingham schools are now being investigated for links to the alleged radicalisation plot, and while Birmingham City Council has refused to name the schools, some of which have upwards of 600 students, it means that vast numbers of pupils could have been at risk.
The number of schools allegedly involved rose today from 15 to 25 as Education Secretary Michael Gove is said to have told Ofsted inspectors to fail any school ‘where religious conservatism is getting in the way of learning and a balanced curriculum’.
This afternoon Deputy Prime Minister Nick Clegg backed the investigations, saying schools should not be allowed to become ‘silos of segregation’.”
Hmmm! Nick Clegg will say almost anything to anybody if it gets him and his lunatic party positive publicity.
The Daily Mail continued:
“As the scale of the alleged plot became apparent, Birmingham City Council appointed a new chief adviser, former head teacher Ian Kershaw, to handle at least 200 complaints received in relation to the ‘Trojan Horse’ alleged plot to take over primary, secondary, and community schools as well as academies in the city.
The unsigned and undated Trojan Horse letter claimed that a small but radical group of Muslims was pursuing its own agenda in the classrooms, with uncooperative headteachers and governors forced out.
It said that the plot had caused ‘a great amount of organised disruption’ in the city, crediting it with forcing a change of leadership at four schools.
At the centre of the scandal is Birmingham’s Park View Academy, where it is alleged that £70,000 was spent on loudspeakers to call pupils to Islamic prayers.
Birmingham City Council’s investigation will run beside a separate inquiry by the Department for Education (DfE), and will report back on 15 schools initially next month, with a fuller report due in July.
Headteachers and governors judged to be performing ‘inadequately’ in terms of pushing religious views to the detriment of children’s education may be immediately dismissed.
Since the appearance of the letter in March, anonymous whistle-blowers including former staff have come forward, making claims that boys and girls were segregated in classrooms and assemblies, and sex education was banned.
It was also alleged that non-Muslim staff had been bullied, and in one case it was alleged that the teachings of a firebrand Al Qaeda-linked Muslim preacher praised to pupils.”
Read the rest of this article at:
I’d like to ask those reading this piece and those reading the Daily Mail piece to consider whether they could honestly put their hands on their hearts and say that this sort of abuse of process and abuse of systems is not happening elsewhere in Britain’s Islamic enclaves? I couldn’t honestly say that this isn’t happening in other schools or other public institutions. Does anybody out there believe for example that all the schools in the Islamic Republic of Tower Hamlets are all places where a policy of ‘clean hands’ prevails? I don’t and it would be silly to believe that the problems in Birmingham are ‘one offs’.
We need to expose these infiltration cases and press our representatives to look more deeply into this problem and we should not be surprised if these and similar sorts of problems pop up in Leicester, Bradford, Leeds, Rochdale or any of the multitude of other places where those promoting and imposing the ideology of Islam have taken advantage of naïve multicultural policies.
I think that we can safely assume that Islamic rot goes very deep and we need to expose this rot to the sunlight of public scrutiny as a matter of extreme necessity and urgency. I cannot believe that this problem is only limited to 25 schools in Birmingham, I believe that the problem is much, much worse.