Terror Support from London Endorsed by UK Watchdog

Find out how a UK charity agency overlooks Interpal, whose London offices have helped build support for Hamas terrorism movement's spreading its Islamist ideology.

Click title to watch "Faith, Hate, & Charity" from BBC's Panorama newsmagazine's John Ware.


1 comment:

  1. Londonistan Review:
    "A Bullied Bulldog" by DAVID PRYCE-JONES

    London is an international center of Islamist jihad and terror. Groups rigorously controlled or banned outright in Muslim countries — for instance the Muslim Brotherhood, Hamas, al-Qaeda, and Hizb ut-Tahrir — operate there with impunity, raising funds, putting out expensive publications, recruiting and training in bases of their own, and even mounting demonstrations threatening large-scale assaults against the British people. British-born Muslims have turned into human bombs or committed other atrocities in a dozen countries, and in July 2005 in London itself, killing over 50 people and injuring hundreds more. Feebleness in the face of this gathering onslaught has endangered national identity, and is further undermining the will of other democracies to defend themselves. Jocular as it may sound, the term Londonistan describes an alarming reality.

    How could things have come to such a pass in the country once proud to be known as the Mother of the Free, and whose abiding symbol is the bulldog? The question has huge implications for the future, and Melanie Phillips examines it from all angles in clear and uncompromising prose, complete with documentation. A well-known columnist in London, she is distinguished from the usual run of media personalities by still being capable of separating right from wrong. Conditioned by this moral outlook, her Londonistan is a frontal attack on the liberal pieties steadily destroying the nation. To her, the national culture has been taken ill, and the result is that “the British are not as they once were.”

    Once reliable for objective reporting, the BBC now displays regular bias against the West. Another forceful and equally groundbreaking chapter lays out how the Church of England has lost its moral compass in response to contemporary events. For example, Yasser Arafat lived a career of unrelieved terror and corruption that rebounded on the Palestinians, but hearing of his death an archbishop virtually canonized him by praising his “perseverance and resolve in the face of so many challenges.”

    Britain in this view is no longer a valid defender of the West, but increasingly likely to undermine and subvert by its example the United States and Israel, both still robust nation-states, and then one day succumb. Plenty of Islamists, it is true, are already rejoicing at the prospect of colonizing some in the Western world, and exterminating others. For Melanie Phillips, clerical fascism is inherent in political Islam, and British apologia and surrender are boosting it. She calls for a revival of the culture and its moral values but her whole tone suggests that this is already to whistle in the wind. The British illness is so far advanced that prescriptions of this kind may not be enough to prevent the clash of civilizations looming on the horizon.

    Mr. Pryce-Jones is an NR senior editor whose latest book, Betrayal: The French, the Arabs, and the Jews, will be published by Encounter in the fall.