Pleasant Massacre: Irish Muslims censure assault and call for reflection

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The head imam of the Islamic Center of Ireland said he is stunned and horrified by the assault in Nice, however that as a general public we should think about profoundly its causes.

Shaykh Umar al-Qadri added we have to react astutely to the occasion and consider how to treat those on the edges of our general public.

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"As natives of the EU, Muslims are subjects of Europe. We are stunned and shocked when an assault happens and our musings are with the loved ones of all influenced in this assault which focused on honest individuals.

"Comparable pure individuals have been focused on and lost their lives. We have to contemplate why these assaults are occurring, we have to take a gander at the reasons for these assaults, especially on account of France.

"This is not the main assault in France, in the previous 12 months alone there have been three assaults in France it's critical to notice why these assaults are going on in France," he told the Irish Examiner.

Dr al-Qadri said we should grasp each minority in our general public so as to counteract further radicalisation.

"What I comprehend is that we have to grasp everybody in our groups and grasp those defenseless against radicalisation and minorities.

"This is not the main assault in France, in the previous 12 months alone there have been three assaults in France it's critical to notice why these assaults are going on in France," he told the Irish Examiner.

"These assaults happen by individuals who feel they don't have a place and despise won't crush loathe, affection will vanquish detest," said the imam.

Dr Al-Qadri asked pioneers and individuals from society when all is said in done to be "savvy" in their reaction to the assault in Nice.

"We should be insightful in our reactions. We ought to have the reaction that joins individuals in affection," he said.

The imam clarified that he had been welcome to the French consulate in Dublin to observe Bastille Day, taking note of what number of Muslims feel they have a place in France.

"France was having its autonomy day and I was welcome to the French international safe haven, such a large number of Muslims are a piece of France, they have a place with France, such a large number of Muslims have a feeling of having a place however there are additionally the individuals who don't have that feeling of having a place.

"A people group of attachment is the manner by which we overcome this. One of the points is to gap groups, Muslims are not the issue, Muslims are alive in the war against terrorism. We have had these assaults all through the Muslim world, Muslims are enduring themselves," Dr Al-Qadri said.

"There are groups that do feel really minimized, they do have this feeling they don't have a place, that is a disappointment of government. They feel they don't have the same open doors," he said.

The Ahmadiyya Muslim people group in Ireland additionally offered their sympathies yesterday and denounced the "primitive" assault.

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"Ahmadiyya Muslim Community in Ireland and overall offer their most profound sympathies to the general population and administration of France. The casualties, their families and the French country influenced by these brutal assaults, are in the petitions of the individuals from the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community," said Dr Nauman Iftikhar, representative for the Ahmadiyya Muslim Association in Ireland.

"All types of terrorism and radicalism are totally against the genuine teachings of Islam. The Holy Koran has said that to murder even one honest individual is much the same as executing all of humankind," he said.

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