india, school

India: Peace International School shut down for teaching jihad, two employees joined the Islamic State

The school was teaching “communal content” and “no secular content,” i.e., its curriculum was entirely Islamic, and contained material exalting the Muslim community over the Hindu, which is entirely to be expected given the Qur’an’s teachings that the Muslims are the “best of people” (3:110) and the polytheists are “unclean” (9:28). There are no doubt many other schools being run under Muslim auspices that are teaching exactly the same thing.

“Kerala govt orders closure of Kochi school for promoting, teaching communal content,” by P S Gopikrishnan Unnithan, India Today, January 6, 2018 (thanks to The Religion of Peace):

The Kerala government has issued an order against Peace International School for allegedly propagating communal content. The Chief Minister’s Office issued an order to the Director of Public Instructions (DPI) asking the latter to take necessary actions to shut down the institution.

“In order to prevent Muslims from joining IS activities, it is highly necessary to stop the operations of such institutions,” read the letter.

The school managed by Peace Education Trust had come under the scanner after reports emerged that the school was promoting and teaching communal content….

A probe conducted by the Ernakulam district education officer revealed that the school was teaching no secular content.

Top sources in the Chief Minister’s Office told India Today that “we cannot let anyone destroy the secular nature of this country. The school was not following any of the approved syllabi.”…

Even before this allegation, the school was in the eye of storm after two of its employees reportedly joined ISIS.

Abdul Rashid and his wife Merin Mariam were among the 21 people who went missing from Kerala and have reportedly joined ISIS. Abdul Rashid was working as the PRO and Merin was a teacher in the school. After marriage, Merin converted to Islam and embraced the name Mariam….

Source: Jihad Watch