Kirstine Sinclair from the University of Southern Denmark has voiced concern that Muslim extremists from Hizb ut-Tahrir are now in control of Brøndby Strand FC giving them direct access and influence over young people. Despite the Islamists promising that 100% they will not mix religion and football. The first thing they did was ban the sale of alcohol at matches. Not very surprising as lying and false promises are standard Muslim practice as anybody familiar with the Islamic term ‘taqiyya’ (lies / deceit permitted in Islam by Muslims to further their cause) will agree.
Hizb ut-Tahrir is a radical political organisation banned in several nations for it’s islamofascist views and terror links. HT wants to establish an Islamic state known as a “Caliphate, or Khilafah in Arabic ruled by the Sharia Law which is barbaric,out dated and discriminates against non-Muslims, females and homosexuals. They strongly oppose democracy, regarding Islam as an entire system for life – in other words there should be no separation between religion and politics.
Members of Islamist group controlling local football club
Researcher concerned that radicals now running Brøndby’s oldest football club have direct access to young people
Zahid Mansoor (third from right, standing) says he has no intention of mixing religion and football (Photo: BSI)
One of the leading researchers in Hizb ut-Tahrir, Kirstine Sinclair from the University of Southern Denmark, fears that the new board members will use the club to advance their religious agenda.
“It is unpleasant that they lead a football club that has direct access to young men and boys,” Sinclair told Ekstra Bladet newspaper. “They do not have a democratic spirit and they discriminate against other minority groups in society,” Sinclair said, referring to Hizb ut-Tahrir’s stated disdain for homosexuals and Jews.
What? No beer?
One of the first moves Mansoor made after taking power was to ban the sale of beer at matches.
“Alcohol cannot be reconciled with football,” he told Ekstra Bladet. Some fear that hotdogs and sausages are next in his crosshairs, but Mansoor says no.
“As for pork, what the tenants want to sell is not something that we want to get involved in,” he said.
He also guaranteed “100 percent” that religion would not be mixed with football at Brøndby Strand.
“There is absolutely nothing to fear,” he said.