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MPACUK
The Muslim
Muslim
Public Affairs Committee UK (MPACUK) is a London-based British Muslim
Muslim
lobby and civil liberties[2][3] group founded to address what it perceived as the under-representation of Muslims in British
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Muslim Public Affairs Council
The Muslim
Muslim
Public Affairs Council (MPAC) is a national American Muslim advocacy and public policy organization headquartered in Los Angeles and with offices in Washington, D.C.
Washington, D.C.
MPAC was founded in 1986. MPAC has participated in a number of coalitions and networks, worked with Japanese-American
Japanese-American
organizations and has retained the support of Russell Simmons
Russell Simmons
for several years.[2]Contents1 History 2 Israeli-Palestinian conflict 3 Grassroots Campaign to Fight Terrorism 4 Response to the 2006 transatlantic aircraft plot 5 Coordination 6 See also 7 References 8 External linksHistory[edit] MPAC was founded in 1986 as the "Political Action Committee of the Islamic Center of Southern California"
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David Irving
David John Cawdell Irving (born 24 March 1938) is an English author and Holocaust denier[1] who has written on the military and political history of World War II, with a focus on Nazi Germany. His works include The Destruction of Dresden
The Destruction of Dresden
(1963), Hitler's War
Hitler's War
(1977), Churchill's War (1987) and Goebbels: Mastermind of the Third Reich (1996)
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Blackburn
Blackburn
Blackburn
/ˈblækbərn/ ( listen) is a large town in Lancashire, England. It lies to the north of the West Pennine Moors
West Pennine Moors
on the southern edge of the Ribble Valley, 9 miles (14 km) east of Preston, 20.9 miles (34 km) NNW of Manchester[n 1][4] and 9 miles (14 km) north of the Greater Manchester
Manchester
border. Blackburn
Blackburn
is bounded to the south by Darwen, with which it forms the unitary authority of Blackburn
Blackburn
with Darwen; Blackburn
Blackburn
is its administrative centre
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List Of United Kingdom Parliament Constituencies
There are 650 constituencies in the United Kingdom, each electing a single Member of Parliament to the House of Commons ordinarily every five years. Voting
Voting
last took place in all 650 of those constituencies at the United Kingdom
United Kingdom
general election on 8 June 2017, and these results have been counted and verified. The election on 8 June 2017 elected 650 constituencies. 317 are held by the Conservative Party, 262 are held by the Labour Party, 35 are held by the Scottish National Party, 12 are held by the Liberal Democrats and 10 are held by the Democratic Unionist Party, with the balance held by various smaller parties, none of which have more than 8 seats, plus four unaffiliated MPs
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United Kingdom General Election, 2005
* Indicates boundary change – so this is a nominal figure ‡ Figure does not include the speakerPrime Minister before election Tony Blair LabourAppointed Prime Minister Tony Blair Labour1997 election MPs2001 election MPs2005 election MPs2010 election MPs2015 election MPsThe 2005 United Kingdom
United Kingdom
general election was held on Thursday, 5 May 2005 to elect 646 members to the House of Commons. The Labour Party led by Tony Blair
Tony Blair
won their third consecutive victory, but their majority now stood at 66 seats compared to the 160-seat majority it had previously held. As of 2018, it remains the last general election victory for the Labour Party. The Labour campaign emphasised a strong economy; however, Blair had suffered a decline in popularity even before the decision to send British troops to invade Iraq in 2003
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No Platform
No Platform, sometimes deplatforming, is a policy of the National Union of Students (NUS) of the United Kingdom. Like other no platform policies, it asserts that no proscribed person or organisation should be given a platform to speak, nor should a union officer share a platform with them. The policy traditionally applies to entities that the NUS considers racist or fascist, most notably the British National Party,[1] although the NUS and its liberation campaigns have policies refusing platforms to other people or organisations. The policy does not extend to students' unions who are part of NUS, although similar policies have also been adopted by its constituent unions. Similar policies by other organisation are also referred to as being No Platform
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National Union Of Students (United Kingdom)
The National Union of Students of the United Kingdom
United Kingdom
(NUS) is a confederation of students' unions in the United Kingdom. Around 600 students' unions are affiliated, accounting for more than 95% of all higher and further education unions in the UK. Although the National Union of Students is the central organisation for all affiliated unions in the UK, there are also the devolved national sub-bodies NUS Scotland in Scotland, NUS Wales (UCM Cymru) in Wales and NUS-USI
NUS-USI
in Northern Ireland
Northern Ireland
(the latter being co-administered by the Union of Students in Ireland)
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Community Security Trust
The Community Security Trust
Community Security Trust
(CST) is a British charity established in 1994 to ensure the safety and security of the Jewish community in the UK.[1] Its inception follows a history of threats to the Jewish community in Britain, in particular to attacks on British Jews and their buildings by British Fascists
British Fascists
from the 1930s, and to further attacks by Islamists hostile to Israel and by extension to its British supporters. The attacks in the 1930s were repelled by community action and Jewish self-defence groups, persuading many within the community that organised self-defence organisations were required because police authorities could not be expected to devote disproportionate resources to synagogues, schools and other Jewish infrastructure. The CST was the product of a similar response to Islamicist hostility from the 1980s
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Holocaust Denial
Holocaust
Holocaust
denial is the act of denying the genocide of Jews
Jews
in the
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Talmud
—— Tannaitic ——Mishnah Tosefta—— Amoraic (Gemara) —— Jerusalem
Jerusalem
Talmud Babylonian Talmud—— Later ——Minor TractatesHalakhic Midrash—— Exodus ——Mekhilta of Rabbi
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Maajid Nawaz
Maajid Usman Nawaz (Urdu: [ˈmaːdʒɪd̪ nəwaːz]; born 2 November 1977)[1] is a British activist, author, columnist, radio host and politician. He was the Liberal Democrat parliamentary candidate for London's Hampstead and Kilburn constituency in the 2015 general election.[2] He is also the founding chairman of Quilliam, a counter-extremism think tank that seeks to challenge the narratives of Islamist extremists.[3] Born in Southend-on-Sea, Essex
Essex
to a British Pakistani
British Pakistani
family, Nawaz is a former member of the Islamist group Hizb ut-Tahrir. This association led to his arrest in Egypt
Egypt
in December 2001, where he remained imprisoned until 2006. Reading books on human rights and interacting with Amnesty International, which adopted him as a prisoner of conscience, resulted in a change of heart
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Labour Friends Of Israel
Labour Friends of Israel
Israel
(LFI) is a parliamentary group, affiliated to the Labour Party, that promotes support for a strong bilateral relationship between Britain and Israel. It also seeks to strengthen ties between the British and the Israeli Labor party. Labour Friends of Israel
Israel
supports a two-state solution to the Israeli–Palestinian conflict, with Israel
Israel
recognised and secure within its borders and the establishment of a viable Palestinian state.[1] Founded in October 1957 at a public rally at the Labour Party Conference,[2] it has developed into one of the larger special interest groups in the Labour Party, drawing wide support from Members of Parliament and Government Ministers. Labour Friends of Israel
Israel
has a large membership, organised into local branches
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Quilliam (think Tank)
Quilliam is a London-based left-of-centre[1] think tank that focuses on counter-extremism, specifically against Islamism, which it argues represents a desire to impose a given interpretation of Islam
Islam
on society. Founded as The Quilliam Foundation, it lobbies government and public institutions for more nuanced policies regarding Islam
Islam
and on the need for greater democracy in the Muslim world whilst empowering "moderate Muslim" voices. According to one of its co-founders, Maajid Nawaz, "We wish to raise awareness around Islamism";[2] he also said, "I want to demonstrate how the Islamist
Islamist
ideology is incompatible with Islam
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Enoch Powell
John Enoch Powell
Enoch Powell
MBE (16 June 1912 – 8 February 1998), known as Enoch Powell, was a British politician, classical scholar, philologist, and poet. He served as a Conservative Member of Parliament (MP, 1950–74), Ulster Unionist Party
Ulster Unionist Party
(UUP) MP (1974–87), and Minister of Health (1960–63). Before entering politics, Powell was a classical scholar, becoming a full professor of ancient Greek at the age of 25 in Australia. During World War II, he served in both staff and intelligence positions, reaching the rank of brigadier in his early thirties. He also wrote poetry[citation needed]; his first works being published in 1937, as well as many books on classical and political subjects. Powell became a national figure following his 20 April 1968 address to the General Meeting of the West Midlands Area Conservative Political Centre, which became known as the "Rivers of Blood" speech
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Oxfam
Oxfam
Oxfam
is a confederation of 20 independent charitable organizations focusing on the alleviation of global poverty, founded in 1942 and led by Oxfam
Oxfam
International.[1] Winnie Byanyima
Winnie Byanyima
has been the executive director of Oxfam
Oxfam
International since 2013.[2] Oxfam
Oxfam
International is based in England
England
at Oxfam
Oxfam
House, John Smith Drive, Oxford.[3] In the 21st century, Oxfam's governance has repeatedly come under criticism
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