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The Islamist: Why I Joined Radical Islam in Britain, What I Saw Inside and Why I Left is a book about Ed Husain's five years as an Islamist. The book has. The true story of one man's journey to Islamic fundamentalism and back Raised in a The Islamist and millions of other books are available for site Kindle. Start by marking “The Islamist: Why I Joined Radical Islam in Britain, What I Saw Inside and Why I Left” as Want to Read: Ed Husain's The Islamist is the shocking inside story of British Islamic fundamentalism, told by a former radical. 'When I was sixteen I became an Islamic.

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The Islamist Book

download The Islamist: Why I joined radical Islam in Britain, what I saw inside and why I left Reprint by Ed Husain (ISBN: ) from site's Book Store. Ed Husain's story of how a young London Muslim was turned into a potential jihadist, The Islamist, is a wake-up call for Britain, says Anushka. The true story of one man's journey to Islamic fundamentalism and back Raised in a devout but quiet Muslim community in London, at sixteen Ed Husain.

Amazing book! So brave. Read the Islamist. Ethnicity, Identity and Masculinity. And then go talk to Antonio Giustozzi, who wrote Koran, Kalashnikov and Laptop about the link between radicalisation and the failure of traditional social structures. Read the Islamist by Ed Husain and what you can expect to get is an impassioned refutation of Islamist ideology and practice. He then charts his disillusionment with Islamism as an ideology after the hyper divisive student politics practiced by Hizb ut Tahrir in s London led to a student's murder. And as you might expect from a bitter lover, he portrays his one-time seducer as a venomous spider that held him — inexplicably - under its spell.

The Islamist

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Download our Spring Fiction Sampler Now. Download Hi Res. LitFlash The eBooks you want at the lowest prices. Read it Forward Read it first. Pass it on! One suspects the naivety which took him into Hizb-ut Tahrir has blinded him as to how his story will be used to buttress positions hostile to many things he holds dear—his own faith and racial tolerance, for example.

A glance at the blog response to a Husain piece in the Telegraph reveals how rightwing racism and anti-Islamic sentiment are feasting on his testimony. He is happy to reinforce stereotypes and justifies this by saying he knows what inspires terrorists—the likely inference being that his book is an educational tool. But Husain was not a terrorist and his account is dated and misleading.

The groups he mentions, and their modus operandi , are more fluid and sophisticated now. Husain provides no new answers and no fresh information. The activities of Hizb ut-Tahrir and their ilk have been well documented already.

I have to ask why, when his experiences are firmly based in the s, this book is being published now and is being greeted with an adulation that is both embarrassing and unwarranted.

At that moment it dawned on me that Britain, my home, had given refuge to thousands of black Africans from Somalia and Sudan: I had seen them in their droves in Whitechapel.

They prayed, had their own mosques, were free, and were given government housing. How could it be that Saudi Arabia had condemned African Muslims to misery and squalor? It was a harrowing experience. In mosques, after prayers, many of my Muslim friends rightly ask what we are supposed to integrate into. Ladette culture?

Binge drinking? Most Muslims are already upright Britons, contributing to their country as much as any other British citizen. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. The Islamist Book cover of The Islamist.

The Islamists | Wilson Center

Dewey Decimal. They seemed like worthy role models: English-speaking, educated, and rooted in faith.

By secret ballot I was elected president. The revelation came in our final poster, again plastered all across the college and even on lamp posts in the street outside: The entire teaching community was outraged. Time and again the principal's assistant came to see us in the prayer hall For most of us the word secular had no meaning. How else could they possibly reprimand us and condemn our imam for standing up to homosexuality? In the event, management backed down, provided us with a larger room" p.

They concentrated only on maintaining complete control over East London educational events, youth activities and fundraising with a view to recruitment. Several organizers at the mosque were imprisoned following violent clashes. He also wonders if "a fellow Islamist, was prepared to fight us in a mosque, what were Islamists capable of doing when in power? If we failed, we ensured that there was sufficient heckling to effect maximum disruption. There was nothing Muslim about our conduct.

We knew how to deny, lie, and deflect. Sarwar's book was not the dispassionate educational treatise it purported to be". With the help of my members I was successful on both counts. Habibur Rahman's purpose had now become clear: These were, of course, front organizations, and from Muslim friends I learnt that other equally innocuous cover names were deployed at other British universities.

I attended several such events where prominent members of the Hizb had been smuggled in under names assumed for the occasion. The Hizb game of charades continues. Unaware that I was no longer an Islamist sympathizer Rousseau called for God to legislate, because man is incapable of legislation.

A true Islamic voice

I felt unremitting guilt at what had happened. As Hizb's representatives, Majid and I had met Saeed [the killer] when he had come to college that first day and asked for Hizb ut-Tahrir. However, now, under police and media pressure, the Hizb leadership put out press releases that it had never operated on the campus. I want bomb big boom in London, again. I want make jihad!

Me too' Other students applauded those who had just articulated what many of them were thinking. I was incandescent. In protest, I walked out of the classroom to a chorus of jeering and catcalls.

I was not to dispute our unquestioned perceptions: Retrieved from " https:

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