The fox is INSIDE the hen house

Golly. That bozo Abdullah al Andalusi, who goes on The Big Question to say stomach-turning theocratic things, worked at the Inspectorate of Constabulary until someone belatedly noticed him on tv. Bit of a blunder there.

For almost two years Abdullah al Andalusi, led a double life, the Telegraph can reveal.

By night, he taught that the terror group Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant (Isil) was “no different to Western armies,” said that “kaffirs,” non-Muslims, would be “punished in hell” and claimed that the British government wanted to destroy Islam.

By day, using a different name, he went to work for the same British government at the London offices of Her Majesty’s Inspectorate of Constabulary (HMIC), the official regulator of all 44 forces in England, Wales and Northern Ireland.

HMIC’s staff, who number less than 150, are given privileged access to highly sensitive and classified police and intelligence information to carry out their inspections.

The inspectorate’s work includes scrutinising police forces’ counter-terrorism capabilities and top-secret plans for dealing with terror attacks.

It has also recently published reports on undercover policing and the use of informants.

HMIC admitted that Mr al Andalusi, whose real name is Mouloud Farid, had passed a security vetting check to work as a civil servant at the inspectorate.

Maybe he’s a double agent. Maybe it’s the al Andalusi part that’s fake.

He was subsequently promoted to executive grade, a management rank, placing him at the heart of the security establishment.

He was only sacked after bosses spotted him on television defending extremist Islamic positions on behalf of his organisation, the Muslim Debate Initiative, which is heavily dependent on Saudi money.

The inspectorate insisted that he did not handle classified material but former friends of Mr al Andalusi said he had done so.

Well…maybe they could burn everything and start over.

MPs have called for a full investigation into how someone with as long a record of extremism as Mr al Andalusi had survived vetting and been appointed to his post.

Under the name by which he was known to HMIC, Mouloud Farid, his links with the Muslim Debate Initiative were a matter of public record.

He was registered as a director of the organisation at Companies House, though he earlier this year changed to yet a third name, Wazir Leton Rahman, on the companies register.

“This man’s unsuitability for sensitive work should have been obvious from the start,” said Khalid Mahmood, Labour MP for Birmingham Perry Barr.

This is kind of amazing.

“There is a lack of understanding of different strains of Islam in the civil service. I will be asking why the systems designed to prevent this did not work.”

Mr al Andalusi, a prominent figure on the extremist lecture circuit, is closely associated with the extremist group Hizb ut Tahrir, which believes that voting and democracy are un-Islamic.

Yet he had a job supervising the police.

How very inept.

He said that “those who reject IS merely because IS’s school of thought is disagreeable to them should remember that Islam permits difference of opinion. To reject something as outside the fold of Islam, due to it being a different school of thought to one’s own, makes one a purveyor of disunity among Muslims.”

Hahaha yes Islam permits difference of opinion as long as everyone agrees on keeping women down.


  1. 4ozofreason says

    That last bit is quite the thing, eh? Reminds me of that old joke about post-modernists: “Post-modernists hold that everyone is right unless they disagree with the post-modernists.”

  2. says

    On a related item, I recently saw the following BBC “Panorama” episode on youtube about cowardice murders in England (there’s nothing “honourable” about them). One of the people interviewed was a cop of Indian ancestry, in two parts beginning at 10:00 and 23:00.

    He says part of the problem in enforcing laws in England (preventing forced marriage, prosecuting murders) is that some cops of muslim, Pakistani and Indian origin agree with those who committed the crime and refuse to investigate or take their side. The man being interviewed is willing to put aside culture and do his job, but says some are not.

    There’s also an imam interviewed by the show who is a rarity. He openly speaks out against forced marriage and cowardice murders at personal risk.

  3. Pierce R. Butler says

    … (HMIC), the official regulator of all 44 forces in England, Wales and Northern Ireland.

    Apparently Scots and Manx constables have no need of regulation or inspection.

  4. Funny Diva says

    Yes, the best way to demonstrate the courage of one’s convictions is to use not one, not two, but THREE different names in different aspects of one’s life and career. *nod nod*

    I suspect the Scots and Manx (and prob’ly Channel Islands, too!) constables are regulated/inspected by different official bodies. The Scots legal system differs from the English in significant ways, but appears to have functioned just fine for centuries….There’s probably a(n) historical reason for that…

  5. rjw1 says

    It’s not surprising that al Andalusi was engaged in taqiya against the Kaffirs, however he was so inept his activities should have been discovered long ago, so my nomination for today’s Useful Idiot Award is the Inspectorate of Constabulary.

    “HMIC admitted that Mr al Andalusi, whose real name is Mouloud Farid,”
    I’d be extremely suspicious of anyone who adopted the surname, “al Andalusi”.

  6. laekvk says

    Islam permits anything as long as your submit to self serving antihuman misogynist clerics

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