Saturday, September 28, 2013

The Caliphate of Britain imposes burqas as school uniform for schools under the black flag of islam

Burqas are in fashion.  Very soon the schools outside the  cult too will want to do the same.  It will start with pupils belonging to the cult desiring to opt for burqas and the state will give in as usual.  Great going!  All this happening in the country from which hailed the ancestors of most Canadians ... and yet these same Canadians will never admit, even to themselves, that their ancestors' country is no longer "English" ... it now belongs to the invaders.  **sigh**

I think the vid below probably relates to this case of 2006.  If you glance at the right of that link, check out the "Muslim veil controversy" section.

Rosa Silverman writing at TelegraphUK:
....A number of the religious schools enforce uniform policies where such clothing is mandatory, even for girls as young as 11.
Under the dress code stipulated by the Madani Girls’ School in Tower Hamlets, East London, all pupils must wear a black burka and long black coat when outside.
The girls must also wear headscarves in the classroom and the school says on its website that its uniform rule "conforms to the Islamic Code of dressing and must be adhered to at all times".
The Ayesha Siddiqa Girls School, in Southall, West London, insists its pupils wear a navy blue burka or Jilbab, a long, loose-fitting garment that does not cover the face, when walking between lessons, The Times reported.
According to the school’s website, it is "not willing to compromise on any issues regarding uniform".
Other private Islamic schools elsewhere in the country are thought to be imposing similar dress codes on their female pupils.
Birmingham Metropolitan College last week lifted its ban on Muslim face veils, hours before a demonstration by hundreds of students.
The college had been accused of discrimination when it ordered all students, staff and visitors to remove any face coverings so individuals are "easily identifiable at all times".
The college's decision divided political opinion, with David Cameron, the Prime Minister, backing the ban, while Nick Clegg, the Deputy Prime Minister, said he felt “uneasy” about the rules.
After the u-turn, Mr Cameron’s spokesman said: "We support schools in setting their own uniform guidelines.
"These are decisions that are rightly for schools to take. There is an important point here around head teachers and their leadership teams being able to take the decisions that are right for their schools and we support that."

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