Hizb ut-Tahrir, a radical Islamic group seeking to establish a global caliphate, recently demonstrated in front of the Danish Parliament to pay respects to the Christchurch, New Zealand shooting victims. But this group has deeper motives: conquering the world, spreading Islam, and defeating all who stand in the way.
They use Anti-Western propaganda to advance their objective. Members of Hizb ut-Tahrir present their theocratic ideology as an alternative to capitalism and secular democracy.
The Hizb ut-Tahrir Gathering
Hizb ut-Tahrir gave a recount of the event, claiming that between 700 and 1000 people showed up to voice support. However, few voices stood in opposition.
One of the speakers declared his radical intentions to the crowd. Through a megaphone, he yelled the following:
”…But this Ummah(Nation), the Ummah of Mohamad, prayers and blessings be upon him…proclaims from this center of Kufr (Infedility) that we… Allahu Akbar, Allahu Akbar…The age of light (Of islam) will return against their will and will defeat every treacherous hypocrite…O Nation of Islam, O nation of Islam Return… For we will sacrifice our souls and bodies for you….”
Essentially, this suggests that Copenhagen is an infidel capital and that Hizb ut-Tahrir will conquer it. It also implies that he and his co-believers are willing to die for this to occur.
“You are above them all because you are the believers,” added one of the speakers. The protestors were inciting hatred against non-Muslims in Denmark. Some even raised flags that ISIS has flown.
After two speakers presented their plan to establish a caliphate in Arabic, a hijabi woman spoke in English. She blamed the Islamophobia industry for the hate Muslims receive.
A History of Hate
Hizb ut-Tahrir has a long-standing history of inciting violence in favor of Sharia law. As a result, most Arab nations and several European countries have banned the group.
In 2002, Hizb at Tahrir leaflets found in Denmark urged Muslims to kill Jews. They read: “And kill them, wherever you may find them and banish them from where they banished you“.
Little has changed since then, despite the organization growing less popular since the dawn of the century. Dozens of countries still ban Hizb ut-Tahrir, the most popular and feared Islamic extremist group in central Asia. But in Denmark, despite fairly strict policies towards Muslim migrants, little backlash occurs from the people or from the government.
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