& # 039; Extremist groups are arming Islamophobia and using human rights to promote ideology & # 039;

Sara Khan accused groups such as Huzb ut-Tahrir (pictured) of cynically exploiting human rights to promote their fundamentalist agendas

The intransigent cynically arm Islamophobia to undermine the legitimate debate, says the government's leadership against extremism.

Creator of the Commission for the Fight against Extremism Sara Khan says that Islamists & # 39; use & abuse & # 39; of the notion of human rights.

She said the fundamentalists closed the debate by accusing the critics of being anti-Muslim, undermining a genuine fight against fanaticism.

"Groups like Hizb ut-Tahrir, for example, who traditionally unite against what they perceive as Western human rights, increasingly use cynical human rights to promote Islamist ideology," said Ms. Khan.

Sara Khan accused groups such as Huzb ut-Tahrir (pictured) of cynically exploiting human rights to promote their fundamentalist agendas

Sara Khan accused groups such as Huzb ut-Tahrir (pictured) of cynically exploiting human rights to promote their fundamentalist agendas

"They and their supporters armed Islamophobia in an attempt to close the legitimate debate on Islamic extremism and undermine the general fight against anti-Muslim hatred."

She also said that extreme right-wing white groups had been re-packaged & # 39; Racism with greater professionalism while exploiting social networks, reports The Daily Telegraph.

The prime minister announced the commission after the Islamist bombing of Manchester Arena last year.

Hizb ut-Tahrir has asked that the shari'ah be presented under a caliphate and is banned in much of the Middle East and Europe.

A government report calls the group anti-Semitic, and previous campaigns include telling Muslims not to vote in elections because they consider democracy to be against Islam.

Downing Street has threatened to ban the group in Britain, but has not yet complied.

Ms. Khan made the statements at an education charity launch aimed at promoting British values ​​in schools.

Anti-extremism expert and charity trustee Kamal Hanif believes that elementary students need to learn about democracy, the rule of law and tolerance to counteract the potentially poisonous views of family members.

Sara Khan (pictured) was speaking at the launch of a charity that aims to promote British values

Sara Khan (pictured) was speaking at the launch of a charity that aims to promote British values

Sara Khan (pictured) was speaking at the launch of a charity that aims to promote British values

He believes that this could prevent toxic ideologies from becoming embedded in children's thinking.

Mr. Hanif was in charge of rescuing three schools in the center of the alleged plot of Troy in Birmingham.

Several schools in the West Midlands were accused of applying Islamist practices in the classroom.

Schools have been asked to promote British values ​​since 2014 in an attempt to purge extremism.

But Hanif says the focus has been on the high schools and asked for more to be done by younger students.

He said: "The groups … use human rights more and more cynically to promote the Islamist ideology."

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