British hate-preacher Choudary speeches STILL available online – despite YouTube removal

Anjem Choudary smiles for the cameras after prison release

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YouTube removed the videos when he was jailed in 2016, but links are still available to clips on the online index. It comes following reports that the suspect in the fatal stabbing of Southend MP Sir David Amess may have been radicalised by online material during lockdown.

The clips were uploaded in May to the Internet Archive by a user called sword4Allah, according to the Mirror.

The Internet Archive is a San Francisco-based non-profit which archives documents and webpages online.

It says on its website: “Most societies place importance on preserving artefacts of their culture and heritage. Without such artefacts, civilisation has no memory and no mechanism to learn from its successes and failures.

“Our culture now produces more and more artefacts in digital form.

“The Archive’s mission is to help preserve those artefacts and create an Internet library for researchers, historians, and scholars.”

Choudary, 54, is the founder of the outlawed al-Muhajiroun group and is considered one of Britain’s most dangerous radicalisers.

In one speech, he calls on followers to “reject all of the MPs” and argues Muslims should not turn to their constituency MP for help.

He tells viewers to “destabilise Britain” among other non-Muslim nations.

In another video Choudary reportedly says: “They say they want a British Islam […] an Islam devoid of sharia, an Islam devoid of jihad, an Islam devoid of struggle and sacrifice – they want you to be humiliated.

“No matter how much the unbelievers hate it, our objective is to dominate the whole world […] to fly our flag over the White House, over the Kremlin and over Downing Street.”

Choudary added: “We now have a distinction between the Muslims and the kuffar. It’s now become a battle.

“Your father said, ‘become a doctor’, your mother said, ‘become an engineer’. But the Prophet Mohammed said we need to conquer the East and the West, to have the whole world governed by the sharia.”

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Professor Imran Awan, an online extremism expert at Birmingham City University, said: “Choudary’s narrative is extremely hateful. Anything that incites violence or terrorism should be illegal.”

Prof Awan added: “He hooks young people in by using the idea of victimhood. He plays on this thing that we’re the victims and the aggressor is the country we’re living in.

“The other dangerous thing is what I call the push and pull factor. If you can push people into feeling angry, having a grievance, feeling like there’s a lack of belonging, you can start working on the pull factors: are you really British, why are you speaking to your politicians?”

He said that one of the “challenges” for counter-extremist was that “different websites come under different jurisdictions”.

“The American guidance is predominantly about free speech.

“So content often stays up even though it should technically be removed.”

In another of his videos recorded the day before the anniversary of the 7/7 London Tube bombings, Choudary mocks British values, according to the Mirror.

“Why are they trying to introduce same gender marriages if they’re so concerned about protection of the family?” he asks.

He also mocks the welfare state, despite being known to have received benefits alongside his wife for his four children.

In a video, he says: “Not that I’m on jobseekers allowance. We are on jihad-seekers allowance.”

Asked if he would condemn last week’s attack on Sir David, Choudary, who was released from prison in 2018, said: “I’m not in the game of condemning or condoning, but I don’t believe it’s allowed under Islamic law.”

In a statement released by the Society of Muslim Lawyers, Choudary said: “Although I have delivered many talks and lectures over the years, there is currently no significant material to be found anywhere online due to its removal by social media companies.”

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