Bishop says Islam is about ‘victimhood and domination’.
The bishop has previously poured scorn on the UK’s politically-correct multicultural agenda, and now states that Muslim demands can never be met because ‘their complaint often boils down to the position that it is always right to intervene when Muslims are victims... and always wrong when Muslims are the oppressors or terrorists’. He compared Bosnia and Kosovo, where he said Muslims were oppressed, with the powerful position of the Taleban in Afghanistan, who he said had been the oppressors. He added: ‘Given the world view that has given rise to such grievances, there can never be sufficient appeasement and new demands will continue to be made.’ In stating this, he articulates the precise strategy by which Islam is becoming the dominant, unchallenged faith of Western Europe.
He disagrees with the Archbishop of Canterbury, who seeks to create a multicultural, multi-faith United Kingdom in which all expressions of religion would be permitted, and leaders would be free to preach their message. Bishop Nazir-Ali directly confronts the failure to counter Islam’s politico-religiosity, which has permitted a radical Islam to flourish in Britain, spread by imported extremist imams who have no qualifications and, in many cases, do not even speak English. He articulates Cranmer's very thesis when he says: 'We are dealing with not just a faith, but with a well-defined political ideology.' He advocates rigorous checks to ensure that Muslim clerics are committed to the British way of life, cutting right across the zeitgeist of political correctness and accusations of bigotry or racism.
The Bishop of Rochester is one of the few serious figures in the Church of England who sincerely believes that British values have developed from the Christian faith and its vision of personal and common good. He states: ‘After they were clarified by the enlightenment they became the bedrock of our modern political life. These values need to be recovered to help us to inculcate the virtues of generosity, loyalty, moderation and love.’
Should not this man be Archbishop of Canterbury?