Sunday Times The Church of England’s only Asian bishop, whose father converted from Islam,
Did the Muslims kill him for apostacy?has criticised many Muslims for their “dual psychology”, in which they desire both “victimhood and domination”.
Can't have it both ways.In the most outspoken critique of Muslims by a church leader, Michael Nazir-Ali, the Bishop of Rochester, said that because of this view it would never be possible to satisfy all their demands.
Giving into demands, especially ones that involve force, or threat of force.“Their complaint often boils down to the position that it is always right to intervene when Muslims are victims, as in Bosnia or Kosovo, and always wrong when the Muslims are the oppressors or terrorists, as with the Taliban or in Iraq,” said Nazir-Ali. “Given the world view that has given rise to such grievances, there can never be sufficient appeasement and new demands will continue to be made.”
Britain should have learned in the late 39s and early 40s that appeasment is not a good plan.The failure to counter such beliefs meant that radical Islam had flourished in Britain, spread by extremist imams indoctrinating children for up to four hours a day, he said.