- Now Fully Sharia Compliant
- Dhimmi Government Now Showers Muslims With 65.5% of Grant Money
Muslim groups get biggest share of Tower Hamlets Council’s faithbuilding grants
Muslim organizations received more than twice as much public cash as those representing any other religion in the first batch of grants for maintenance of places of worship, it has emerged.
A freedom of information request revealed that 25 Muslims organizations have received a total of £378,000 from the £595,000 dished out.
In comparison, 12 Christian groups were handed £140,000 - with the rest of the grants distributed between a total of six Jewish, Sikh, Hindu and Buddhist organizations.
Census figures from 2011 reveal that Islam is the most widely practiced religion in the borough, with 34 per cent of the population identifying themselves as Muslim.
But Christianity is a close second, accounting for 27 per cent of the population’s religious beliefs.
Funding was awarded to organizations for maintenance works including for new carpets, sinks and window repairs.
About "Dhimmi / Zimmi" Living in a Muslim Land:
According to Muslim jurists, the following legal ordinances must be enforced on Zimmis (Christians and Jews alike) who reside among Muslims:
- Zimmis are not allowed to build new churches, temples, or synagogues. They are allowed to renovate old churches or houses of worship provided they do not allow to add any new construction. "Old churches" are those which existed prior to Islamic conquests and are included in a peace accord by Muslims. Construction of any church, temple, or synagogue in the Arab Peninsula (Saudi Arabia) is prohibited. It is the land of the Prophet and only Islam should prevail there. Yet, Muslims, if they wish, are permitted to demolish all non-Muslim houses of worship in any land they conquer.
- Zimmis are not allowed to pray or read their sacred books out loud at home or in churches, lest Muslims hear their prayers.
- Zimmis are not allowed to print their religious books or sell them in public places and markets. They are allowed to publish and sell them among their own people, in their churches and temples.
- Zimmis are not allowed to install the cross on their houses or churches since it is a symbol of infidelity.
- Zimmis are not permitted to broadcast or display their ceremonial religious rituals on radio or television or to use the media or to publish any picture of their religious ceremonies in newspaper and magazines.
- Zimmis are not allowed to congregate in the streets during their religious festivals; rather, each must quietly make his way to his church or temple.
- Zimmis are not allowed to join the army unless there is indispensable need for them in which case they are not allowed to assume leadership positions but are considered mercenaries.
"In their own towns and cities they are allowed to do so (practice their religion) with the fullest freedom. In purely Muslim areas, however, an Islamic government has full discretion to put such restrictions on their practices as it deems necessary."