Once again the communist parasite infested National Union of Students have shown their vile and completely senseless true colours by defending the terrorist savages from ISIS. The NUS extremists refused to condemn those responsible for the butchering of British hostages, committing acts of mass genocide by executing Christians, Kurds and other minorities in Syria and Iraq. Their refusal to do so, citing that criticism of ISIS would be islamophobic really does make make me question what hope is their for this country when so called well educated people who in years to come will have a big part to play, come out with such verbal ‘pc’diarrhoea .
The NUS claims to represent the interests of British students….but from where i am sitting i’d say their abhorrent opinions represent more those of the Socialist Workers Party than your everyday student. By pure coincidence many of those in the NUS hierarchy just so happen to be members of the extremist SWP or its front groups UAF and Stop the War Coalition.
Communists traitors are forever defending Islamic fundamentalists, and unfortunately it seems like the radical leftists controlling the NUS has made that one of their main agendas. At their recent conference a proposed bill called for the Union to support unity between Muslims, condemn the bloody terror of ISIS (also known as the Islamic State), and support a boycott on people who fund the jihadists.
Had it been regarding Israel the NUS would of been fighting each other to be first to the stand and condemn them. In fact they already are supporting boycotting any businesses and products related to the nation commies and Muslims love to hate.
Instead the motion offended anti-white racist Malia Bouattia, NUS Black Students Officer who said: “We recognise that condemnation of ISIS appears to have become a justification for war and blatant Islamaphobia. “This rhetoric exacerbates the issue at hand and in essence is a further attack on those we aim to defend.”
In the same meeting the NUS passed a motion to boycott UKIP and email every student in the country on polling day telling them to do the same – effectively meaning they find it easier to condemn UKIP than ISIS.
Oh the irony eh!!!!……….. why is their even such a position of Black Students Officer anyway if there is no white or any other colour Students Officer that only represents people of a certain colour. That promotes things such as ‘black history’ month. Just imagine if it was a white student group having ‘white history’ month. Extremist idiots like Malia Bouattia, would have something to say i’m sure.
Her twitter account tells an interesting story where she follows well known Islamists like Tower Hamlets corrupt mayor Lutfur Rahman. The majority of her activity is typical communist / Islamic extremist behaviour. Full of hate for all things British and anti establishment in nature. Inciting her followers to join her on anti Semitic protests, demanding more perks for illegal immigrants and supporting gangsters because they are non white. Despite all her subsidised education this racist traitor clearly has not learnt any common sense.
Supporting Hamas terrorists
Morons like the NUS and its fascist black only section supporting terrorism are not part of the solution to any of the UK’s issues. They are part of the problem.
NUS Race agitator Aron Kiely who is also UAF student officer agreed with his fellow extremist that criticism of ISIS is racist. Kiely is the NUS dhimmi who stoked up all the problems at a Birmingham college last year where he bullied them into removing an 8 year old burka ban claiming it was islamaphobic.
National Union of Students refuses to condemn ISIS due to fears it would be ‘Islamophobic’
- Student had put forward motion calling for condemnation of ISIS atrocities
- Also called on National Union of Students to pledge support for Iraqi people
- Motion defeated after rebellion led by Black Students Officer Malia Bouattia
- She said motion raised at meeting was merely a ‘justification for war’
- Ms Bouattia has vowed to start work on revised motion which will not be ‘Islamophobic’
- Daniel Cooper, who proposed motion, said he could see no signs of Islamophobia
- Debate raised National Executive Council meeting of the NUS in September
The National Union of Students has come under fire after it refused to condemn ISIS – because of fears it was ‘Islamophobic’.
Students put forward a motion at the body’s National Executive Council meeting calling for the condemnation of terrorist atrocities and support for the Iraqi people.
But the call was defeated after a rebellion led by Black Students Officer Malia Bouattia, who said the motion was merely a ‘justification for war’.
The National Union of Students has come under fire after it refused to condemn ISIS – because of fears it was ‘Islamophobic’. Fighters from ISIS are pictured marching in Raqqa, Syria
It comes a day after military chiefs from around the globe met to discuss the battle against ISIS and despite a number of Muslim leaders in Britain having condemned the extremist group.
One student, who wished to remain anonymous, said: ‘Islamophobia is a meaningless term used by irrational people when unable to rebut a rational criticism.
‘Malia Bouattia should realise how lucky she is to be able to stand up and express her opinions with freedom and security.
‘She would not enjoy the same freedom if she were to visit the ISIS/ISIL that she refuses to condemn, and protested her opinions.’
Another added: ‘I personally would find something rather Islamophobic in Ms Bouattia’s idea that condemning ISIS is also to condemn the other, approximately two billion Muslims on the planet – who don’t rape minorities or murder journalists.
‘They don’t want ISIS to carry out such attacks in the name of their religion, and who in the West have repeatedly begged not to be associated with the activities of “Islamic” State.
‘If the vast majority of Muslim students in the UK are in fact repeatedly standing up and telling you that they don’t like ISIS, that these terrorists don’t represent their faith, that they don’t want to be associated with them in any way – then how exactly is not condemning ISIS helping to fight Islamophobia?’
The motion, proposed by Daniel Cooper, was raised at the National Union of Students’ NEC meeting at Derbyshire House in London in September.
It put forward seven suggestions as to how the body could support the ongoing battle with the Islamic State.
The motion stated: ‘To work with the International Students’ Campaign to support Iraqi, Syrian and other international students in the UK affected by this situation.
‘To campaign in solidarity with the Iraqi people and in particular support the hard-pressed student, workers’ and women’s organisations against all the competing nationalist and religious-right forces.
Massive destruction in Kobane after IS suicide attack
The National Union of Students (NUS) has come under fire after it refused to condemn ISIS – because of fears it was ‘Islamophobic’. The NUS headquarters in London is pictured above
Explosions rock Syrian town of Kobane
‘To support Iraqis trying to bridge the Sunni-Shia divide to fight for equality and democracy, including defence of the rights of the Christian and Yazidi-Kurd minorities.
‘To condemn the IS and support the Kurdish forces fighting against it, while expressing no confidence or trust in the US military intervention.
‘Encourage students to boycott anyone found to be funding the IS or supplying them with goods, training, travel or soldiers.
‘To make contact with Iraqi and Kurdish organisations, in Iraq and in the UK, in order to build solidarity and to support refugees. and To issue a statement on the above basis.’
But Birmingham student Malia Bouattia led a team who either abstained or voted against the proposal, leading to the motion’s defeat.
She said: ‘We recognise that condemnation of ISIS appears to have become a justification for war and blatant Islamaphobia.
‘This rhetoric exacerbates the issue at hand and in essence is a further attack on those we aim to defend.
‘The NUS Black Students’ Campaign stands in support of Black communities across the globe and uncompromisingly against imperialism and Western interference which history shows all too often leads to the suffering of Black people.
We recognise that condemnation of ISIS appears to have become a justification for war and blatant Islamaphobia
‘We stand in complete solidarity with the Kurdish people against the recent attacks by ISIS and join many others in condemnation of their brutal actions.
‘The NUS Black Students’ Campaign will be working with Kurdish students and the International Students Campaign to raise this issue within the NUS.’
She added that she will now begin work on a revised motion which will not be ‘Islamophobic’.
But Daniel Cooper, who proposed the motion, said he could not see any signs of Islamophobia.
He said: ‘I have looked again and again at the contents of the motion, yet I cannot track any Islamophobia or racism.
‘There is a stranglehold of “identity politics” on the student movement.
‘This is an issue which needs to be discussed in more depth, but essentially the idea is widespread that if a Liberation Officer opposes something, it must be bad.’
Earlier this year Muslim leaders in Britain condemned ISIS expressing their ‘grave concern’ at continued violence in its name.
Representatives from both the Sunni and Shia groups in the UK relayed their message that the militant group does not represent the majority of Muslims.
Shuja Shafi, of the Muslim Council of Great Britain, said at the time: ‘Violence has no place in religion, violence has no religion.’
As international condemnation of the extremists continued to grow this week, US President Barack Obama met with representatives from a global coalition of 22 countries to discuss the battle against ISIS.
Representatives from Australia, Canada, Egypt, France, Iraq and Jordan were among those who attended the meeting.
In a statement, the NUS said: ‘At our most recent NEC meeting, a motion on this issue was presented and voted on by all members.
‘Some committee members felt that the wording of the motion being presented would unfairly demonise all Muslims rather than solely the group of people it set out to rightfully condemn.
‘NUS does not support ISIS and a new motion will be taken to the next NUS National Executive Committee meeting, which will specifically condemn the politics and methods of ISIS and offer solidarity for the Kurdish people.’