Tag Archives: TWISTED

Muslim School Banned From Taking New Pupils Over Twisted And Extremist Lessons

Islamic school Jamia al-Hudaa in Notts has been banned from taking in any new pupils following an Ofsted inspection of the private Muslim girls school. The report highlighted major concerns regarding ‘extremism’ and ‘twisted ideologies’ being taught in the classroom. 

Jamia al-Hudaa School is run by Madni Trust, an Islamic charity with a £million turnover

It seems the school has taught their hardcore version of Islam for over a decide where community cohesion, integration and British values are non existent as this former pupil at the school explains:


I attended Jamia Al-Hudaa Residential College for Girls in Nottingham for my high school education from 2000-2006. It is a private school which relies on fees paid for by parents and donations from the registered charity Madni Trust which also caters for a boy’s boarding school in Sheffield. It is a Deobandi school which primarily follows the Sunni Hanifi school of thought. In terms of non-religious subjects we took English, Mathematics, Science (without evolution or sex education), Urdu, Arabic, I.C.T and P.E classes were sporadic. Religious subjects included Islamic law, Quranic interpretation, the sayings of Muhammed, Islamic history classes which treated the stories of prophets as actual historical events and memorisation of the Quran.

In 2014 I returned to the school for a university project in my third year after gaining permission from the head teacher. I found that very little had changed, except that they had installed CCTV cameras in the residential corridors.

While most of the below does not necessarily mean that the school broke laws, it is my belief that Jamia Al-Hudaa infringed upon the welfare, freedom and emotional development of its pupils, compromising our secular education in favour of intensive religious study.

We had no choice of beliefs, either we followed the school’s view of Islam or we were breaking school rules. It is important to really understand this – students were not given a choice about whether they wanted to practice Islam or not, and what type of Islam they followed. If we rebelled against the conservative Islamic school rules we could face detentions, suspension, public humiliations, cleaning, fines and expulsion. We sat on the floor with wooden benches to lean on when writing. Often girls would write on these benches, and as a punishment pupils were sometimes told to clean the benches with sandpaper. I remember my fingers aching from the sandpaper grating against them. As a pupil I rebelled and challenged religion often, and so faced a lot of punishments and disapproval from some teachers. I want to make it clear that not all the teachers were horrible, some were brilliant and tried to give us what they could with the little resources they had.

I was expelled in 2006 after a room check (something they did regularly without notice) as I was caught with a disposable camera: the school did not allow us to take pictures. Tellingly the school has never released a single picture of their female students or staff, as though it is too indecent to do so. Jamia Al-Hudaa for Boys on the other hand has uploaded videos of the male students on Youtube. I was publicly expelled along with a few other girls the next day. I was asked to pack and leave as soon as my parents were able to pick me up. The sense of humiliation and shame stayed with me for years.

As a young girl, it felt like almost everything was banned: listening to music, wearing make-up, chewing gum, being gay, challenging religion, teen magazines, befriending pupils that were older than you, locking your bedroom door for too long, having a mobile phone, talking to boys, plucking your eyebrows, wearing nail polish etc. The school expelled students who were accused of being gay. The management did not hide from parents of the accused pupils or students that they were doing this, even though it is illegal for all schools to discriminate on grounds of sexuality.

The school would also make us pray 5 times a day even if we showed that we didn’t want to. For instance, they would wake us up every morning for prayer, sometimes as early as 4:00 am by knocking on doors, switching on lights and telling students off for ‘being lazy’. They made it compulsory for every prayer to be read in the main hall in my third or second year. Wardens aided by older students would tick off the names of girls who attended prayer. If we missed too many without good excuse they made us sit in the main hall and read the Quran for long periods of time. On top of this we were told that our parents would have to pay a pound for ever prayer missed. We were also forced to fast. If you were healthy and not menstruating, the school would not provide you with food until it were time to break the fast. Some pupils had their own food, like noodles or microwavable pasta, but there was little chance of being able to eat a proper meal without someone seeing you, whether it was a roommate or warden.

The school didn’t provide much in the way of entertainment or methods to engage students. No TV, barely any Internet, a dusty and deprived looking library and a P.E cupboard which consisted of a couple of tennis balls and a rounder’s bat. The school also enforced hijab on the pupils. If we were in any part of the school where a man could see us through a window or where CCTV cameras operated, we had to wear hijab. This led to me being told off for much of the time that I was there because I struggled with the hijab. I didn’t like wearing it and I found the abaya (long dress) constricting. In the years that I was there the school did not take us on a single field trip, not even to a mosque or museum. We lived very simple lives consisting of classes, the two meals provided, home work time and spending time with our friends. Naturally I have some fond memories, for 5 years it was home. This does not in any way excuse the school for its poor education and the lack of basic freedoms afforded to pupils such being able to listen to music in the comfort of your own bedroom.

It is my view that the school has proven that it cannot care for the needs of children which can be seen in the most recent Ofsted report and I believe that the head teacher has broken the law by expelling girls on the grounds of sexuality, and she is not fit to run a school.

Posted at : https://faithschoolersanonymous.uk/2016/05/as-a-young-girl-it-felt-like-almost-everything-was-banned/

Is it any wonder so many Muslims  demonstrate such a narrow minded warped outlook of life when basically the only non Islamic things they learn are English and maths

Muslim school Jamia al-Hudaa banned from having new pupils over extremism fears

By DanRussell  |  Posted: October 17, 2016

Principal Raza Ul Haq

A Nottingham school has been told that it can no longer take new pupils and must partly close due to worries over “extremism” and “twisted ideologies” in the classroom.

The Jamia al-Hudaa Residential College has until Wednesday this week to appeal the decision by the Department for Education.

The independent Muslim fee-paying school in Berkeley Avenue, Mapperley Park, provides education for pupils aged four to 19-years-old, the vast majority of them girls.

There are currently 252 pupils on roll, with 171 of those named as boarders, but the Government has said the boarding provision must now close. The majority of the pupils pay up to £3,500 a year to study at the school.

Although it is an independent school the Government ordered Ofsted to inspect the school, which is part of the Madni Trust – a registered charity at the same address.

A spokesman for the Department for Education said: “Extremism has no place in our society and when we find schools promoting twisted ideologies or discrimination in classrooms, we will take action, up to and including closing the school or working with the police as necessary.‎”

Concerns were first raised in April 2015 when the school was judged to be inadequate. At that time, 15 of the independent school standards and 10 of the national minimum standards for boarding schools were not met. A follow-up unannounced inspection has revealed that standards have still not been met.

Her Majesty’s Inspector Deirdre Duignan released a report following the visit in April.

She said: “Inspectors found that the school does not promote balanced views. Pupils can access books in the library that have been written by controversial authors, for example by one who is not allowed to enter this country.

“Leaders were not able to say how these books supported the school’s curriculum, or how pupils who accessed such books would be helped to understand a different point of view.

“Staff do not have a clear understanding of the specific risks that girls at this school may be vulnerable to, for example female genital mutilation. Some members of staff have gaps in their employment history that have not been checked.”

Inspectors also found that training for staff is not up to date, there were “widespread” problems with bullying and that staff were not able to say where some pupils were.

Although the school has not been fully shut down, it could decide that the restrictions mean it is not viable for it to stay open.

The Post visited the school, which officially opened in August 1996, and spoke to members of staff.

Principal Raza Ul Haq said: “All of the inspection which was carried out was flawed, and we are going to appeal to the court against this order, and we hopefully will win it and this school will never close.

“We have been working for the last 20 years and will carry on working. We are providing a big community service and we will carry on providing this service.”

Nottingham East MP Chris Leslie said: “There have clearly been some serious findings by Ofsted. It is vital the school now answers.

“We have to make sure all education establishments comply with modern standards of education. I hope that the problems are resolved urgently because there will be a number of worried families.”


Court Lifts Reporting Restrictions On 7 Vile Islamic Paedophiles From Telford

Reporting restrictions have been lifted on the trial of 7 dirty paedostani beasts from Telford who were arrested as part of West Mercia Police’s Operation Chalice, where evil Muslim nonces groomed as many as 100 white schoolgirls before pimping the victims out amongst their fellow ‘religion of peace’ paedos. No surprise that once again the Islamo-nonces who committed these sick crimes had links to takeaways. A victim support group in Telford suggests that Muslim sex gangs are still abusing schoolgirls in the area.

7 MUSLIM PAEDOPHILES FROM TELFORD Mubarek Ali, Ahdel Ali, Tanveer Ahmed, Maharoof Khan, Mohammed Ali Sultan, Mohammed Islam Choudhrey and Mohammed Younis

Seven men were jailed last year following Operation Chalice

The Court of Appeal has upheld a ruling that a man accused of child sex abuse offences whose trial collapsed is unfit to stand trial again.

Noshad Hussain, 23, was cleared of trafficking a girl, 14, at a trial last year, but the jury was unable to reach a verdict on four charges of engaging in sexual activity with her.

The court ruling marks the end of an investigation into a child prostitution ring in Telford.

Seven men were jailed last year.

The court rejected an appeal by the Crown Prosecution Service against the judge’s ruling that Mr Hussain should not face a retrial.

The ruling means that restrictions put in place while Mr Hussain’s case was considered have been lifted.

‘Particularly vulnerable’

Details of previous hearings involving the seven men have been reported but the cases could not be linked until now.

Many of the seven men worked for or had connections with fast-food restaurants across Telford and some of the girls were sold for sex to workers.

The men were all arrested as part of West Mercia Police’s Operation Chalice. Officers said the total number of girls targeted between 2007 and 2009 could be above 100.

Continue reading the main story

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You have not shown any remorse or regret for what you did. Instead you have twisted and turned to avoid justice”

Judge Patrick Thomas QC to the Ali brothers

Det Ch Insp Neil Jamieson described many of the girls as “particularly vulnerable”. He said they were groomed, receiving presents such as mobile phones to build up a sense of trust.

“What they would do is drive them around, they would ply them with alcohol, drugs, buy them things, and it would almost be a boyfriend-girlfriend scenario initially.

“It then spiralled into them being shared with other men.

“We found some of the victims had been to Halifax, they’d been to the north of the country, they’d been into Birmingham and they’d been moved around for the purposes of sexual exploitation.”

He described the investigation, which at times involved up to 50 officers, as one of the most complex the force had ever undertaken.

Laura Johnston, director of children and family services at Telford and Wrekin Council, welcomed the sentences and said the council would continue to offer support to the victims.

Det Ch Insp Jamieson said the last four years had been a “real ordeal” for all the victims, particularly those who gave evidence.

He said he hoped the convictions would help the victims “move on” with their lives.

The Telford Muslim Forum condemned the offences and said the whole community had been shocked by what had happened, particularly as it was “in their back yard”

The forum’s chairman, Dr Mohammed Quershi said the past few years had been “hard times,” but “branding a whole community because of the actions of a few is not the right way”.

Nine men were initially charged as a result of Operation Chalice. But in September 2011, a trial at Stafford Crown Court collapsed after three months following representations from defence barristers.

Judge Robin Onions ruled the men should be tried separately.

In the event, a total of seven men were jailed, five of them after pleading guilty to various charges. One was cleared after no evidence was presented and in the case of Mr Hussain the indictment has been stayed.

Inciting child prostitution

Brothers Ahdel Ali, 25, and Mubarek Ali, 29, who had denied a string of child sex offences, were handed the longest sentences, of 18 years and 14 years respectively.

The trial at Worcester Crown Court heard the brothers, of Regent Street, Wellington, sexually abused, trafficked, prostituted or tried to prostitute four Telford teenagers, as young as 13.

In sentencing the pair, Judge Patrick Thomas QC said: “You have not shown at any remorse or regret for what you did. Instead you have twisted and turned to avoid justice.”

Ahdel Ali was found guilty of one charge of rape, 11 charges of sexual activity with a child, three charges of controlling child prostitution, one of inciting child prostitution, a charge of inciting a child to engage in sexual activity and meeting a child after grooming.

His brother was convicted of four charges of controlling child prostitution, two of trafficking in the UK for sexual exploitation and a charge of causing child prostitution.

The judge said the elder brother had repeatedly sold one girl “for relatively trivial sums”.

He said Mubarek’s motivations went beyond profit and “involved sheer gratuitous pleasure in the power you exercised over these unhappy girls”.

  • Former taxi driver Mohammed Islam Choudhrey, 54, of Solway Drive, Sutton Hill, pleaded guilty to paying for sex with a Telford schoolgirl and was jailed for two-and-a-half years at Wolverhampton Crown Court in November.
  • Mohammed Ali Sultan, 26, from Victoria Avenue, Wellington, was jailed for seven years after admitting having sex with two teenage girls, one of whom was 13 years old.
  • Mohammed Younis, 61, of Kingsland, Arleston, was jailed for two-and-a-half years for allowing his flat to be used as a brothel by allowing a man to have sex with a girl who was being controlled as a prostitute.
  • Mahroof Khan, 35, from Caradoc Flats, Wellington, was given a 30-month sentence after admitting having sex with a 15-year-old girl at his home, but walked free from court due to time spent on remand.
  • Tanveer Ahmed, 40, of Urban Gardens in Wellington, was jailed for two-and-a-half years after admitting a charge of controlling a child prostitute.
  • Abdul Rouf, 36, of Kingsland, Arleston, walked free from court after no evidence was offered against him, although the judge ordered that a charge of facilitating child prostitution should lie on file.


Telford faces up to child sex abuse cases

Tam SheenTam Sheen said victims and their families had been frustrated by the length of the court process


Child sex abuse will continue to be a problem in Telford, according to a local support group.

It follows the end of a series of court cases relating to a child prostitution ring.

“It’s very easy to think once the court case is done, that’s the end of the problem and that’s not the case,” Tam Sheen said.

She set up the Calla charity in Telford to support victims and their families who came forward as part of West Mercia Police’s Operation Chalice.

The investigation has seen seven men jailed on charges including rape, trafficking and prostitution, sometimes involving girls as young as 13.

“I think it’s still an issue in this area, from what we understand, but the more attention is drawn to it, the better,” Ms Sheen said.

Telford and Wrekin Council said about 180 young women had been referred to the local authority since 2008, who had “showed some indication of being at risk from sexual exploitation”, although not all directly connected to the sex ring.

It said some of the women had needed “an intensive level of support”.

‘Lives on hold’

West Mercia Police said more than 100 young girls could have been targeted specifically by the group between 2007 and 2009.

A trial in 2011 collapsed after three months and the men were due to be tried separately last year, although five of them ended up pleading guilty.

Ms Sheen said the delays had frustrated victims and families, who had been forced to put their lives on hold.

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The most I had sex with during one trip was four people – I had sex with a lot of men”

Telford sexual abuse victim

“They’ve had to wait to see the men sent down and you can’t get on with your life. It’s almost like being held in a vice,” she said.

A ruling by the Court of Appeal on Friday means the case can now be reported in its entirety.

During the trials, the courts heard many of the girls had been particularly vulnerable.

In sentencing two of the men – brothers Mubarek and Ahdel Ali – Judge Patrick Thomas QC said they had targeted children “already gravely damaged by their experience of life”.

During their trial, Worcester Crown Court heard evidence from one girl who was forced to have sex while four months pregnant.

‘Felt dirty’

She told the court she had been sold to workers at a fast-food restaurant in Telford.

“The most I had sex with during one trip was four people – I had sex with a lot of men,” she said.

“I don’t remember why. I did not want to do it. I did not like doing it. I did not get any benefits from it. I felt dirty.”

Another girl, who was 13 when Ahdel Ali started having sex with her, said she had asked him to stop.

Despite that, Judge Thomas said the girl did not consider herself as a rape victim.

‘Loverboy’ technique

That has been a common theme, according to Calla.

Support worker Heidi Wiedeman said some of the men had used what was sometimes called the “loverboy” technique, slowly building up a sense of trust and making the girls believe they were in a relationship before pressurising them into sexual acts, first with the abuser himself and then with other men.

Laura Johnston, director of children and family services at Telford and Wrekin Council, said the department had adapted its procedures to help the girls.

She said: “We knew the traditional child protection processes were not going to work here, because the girls did not see themselves as victims.

“So rather than bringing in social workers, which we’d normally do with this sort of child abuse, we were working very closely with youth workers, for example, who were able to build good relationships with the girls and develop a sense of trust.”

She admitted the local authority had needed to improve what she described as a “fragmented” approach when the cases were first reported.

However, she said work done before 2009 was partly responsible for the allegations coming to light.

Issues of grooming were first highlighted by local schools, which noticed changes in some girls’ behaviour, attendance and appearance.

Det Ch Insp Neil Jamieson, who led the investigation for West Mercia Police, said it had been a “real ordeal” for the victims, particularly those who had given evidence.

He said he hoped the convictions would “go some way to help them move on with their future lives”.