Meanwhile, Ahmadi spokesmen in the West stand with their persecutors against foes of jihad terror. Stockholm Syndrome?
“‘Kill Ahmadis’ leaflets found in UK mosque,” by Sajid Iqbal and Noel Titheradge, BBC News, April 10, 2016:
Leaflets calling for the killing of a sect of Muslims have been found in a south London mosque.
Piles of the flyers, which say Ahmadis should face death if they refuse to convert to mainstream Islam, were displayed in Stockwell Green mosque.
The leaflet was authored by an ex-head of Khatme Nabuwwat, a group which lists the mosque as its “overseas office”.
A mosque trustee said he had never seen the leaflets before and suggested they were fakes or left there maliciously.
Minority communities in Pakistan have become targets of sectarian violence, and some fear that could spread to the UK, encouraged by organisations like the Islamic missionary group Khatme Nabuwwat, and others.
Khatme Nabuwwat believes Ahmadis are apostates, commonly defined as people who have abandoned their religion.
Those who refuse to convert to mainstream Islam within three days should face a “capital sentence” – or death penalty, according to the leaflets.
The constitution of Pakistan bans members of the sect from referring to themselves as Muslims. Image caption Leaflets found in the mosque said Ahmadis, derogatively known as Qadianis, should be killled if they refuse to convert to mainstream Islam
The leaflets, authored by Yusuf Ludhianvi and written in English, were found arranged in piles on a desk next to a shoe-rack, the usual place to display literature in mosques.
Documents from the Charity Commission show Khatme Nabuwwat lists Stockwell mosque in south London as its office, the BBC has also learned.
Four trustees of the charity listed in the documents manage the mosque, while two of the current owners of the mosque run centres affiliated to that group elsewhere in the UK.
The mosque is also listed as an “overseas office” on the group’s website for Khatme Nabuwwat. ‘Independent organisation’
Stockwell Green mosque was first accused of helping to promote acts of terror and hate in Pakistan in 2011.
At the time, mosque trustee Toaha Qureshi issued a vehement denial, saying the mosque’s name had been “falsely used” on a website listed on hate literature advocating the murder of Ahmadis.
He said: “We are very angry and furious about that. We do not have any linkage with this organisation that is promoting hate.”…