Top teachers in effectively are forcing Islamic indoctrination on students in Britain, with a growing movement to strip parents of their legal right to remove their children from objectionable religious classes.
Britain's Independent newspaper reported a study showed that while the law allows parents to remove their children from classes that violate their faith, most headteachers believe parents should be stopped from withdrawing children from religious education over Islam lessons.
Christine Douglass-Williams at the Shariah-watching Jihad Watch noted that more than two in five school leaders and religious education teachers in the U.K. have received requests for students to be withdrawn from teaching about one particular religion.
"It is the only religion in the West of which lobbies representing its adherents are screaming 'racism' and 'Islamophobia' at every turn in reply to any criticism," she wrote. "It is the only religion that is trying to curb Western free speech–the cornerstone of democracy. It is the only religion that mandates the murder of adherents who choose to leave it (apostates), the murder of gays, the murder of blasphemers. It is the only religion that is ubiquitously persecuting minorities globally and mandates the rape of infidel women. It is the only religion that has a deep network of adherents engaged in jihad war against disbelievers."
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The survey of 450 headteachers found 71 percent "believe a law allowing parents to withdraw their children from RE is no longer required, according to the study in the British Journal of Religious Education."
Douglass-Williams said parents who wish to withdraw their children from Islamic indoctrination classes are not being "racist," "prejudice" or "islamophobic."
"They are being prudent," she said. "Jihad Watch has warned on numerous occasions that attacks on those on the front lines who warn about the global jihad is only the beginning. The jihad will march along and every citizen in time will be affected by it, unless it is resisted."
One participant in the survey said the students "that have been removed are the ones that need to understand different cultures the most."
In Thurrock, east of London, parents were preventing their children from visiting mosques on school trips, the paper said.
"It does not bode well for the future of people and communities living together," Iman Atta, director of the Islamic activist group Tell Mama, told the Independent.
Atta's group records and measures anti-Muslim incidents in Britain.