We love him so much.
Why are some people interfering with our religion?
We respect everyone their religion. But, we understand that some people lie about the prophet. So that is nonsense and misleads the public opinion and lies about our most noble prophet of Islam.
Who is Prophet Muhammad?
Muhammad: the prophet of Islam continues to exercise a profound influence on events that take place on the world stage. Muslims consider every word and action of his an example to follow a guidance providing light and knowledge.
Non-Muslims who study his life and character invariable admire his integrity, courage and sense of justice. The prophet saas had both perfections of features and perfection of manners. The impression of them on people can be deduced by the bliss that overwhelmed their hearts and filled them with dignity.
Men’s respect, devotion and esteem of Allah’s Messenger ( saas) were unique and matchless, no other man in the whole world has been so honoured and beloved.
We don’t need to hate each other we need to come together with respect and kindness. Islam forbidden hate, Islam is merciful, peace and a path of success.
Insulting the prophets is a great sin, we all respect the prophets Jesus, Moses and Muhammad and others who are honoured by Allah.
© Provided by The Independent
A school in West Yorkshire has closed its doors after protesters gathered outside the building for the second day, with a Conservative peer saying the matter had been “hijacked by extremists on both sides” to create a culture war.
Crowds of people, many wearing masks, were seen outside the gates of Batley Grammar School on Friday morning, with police also at the scene.
Teaching is understood to have been moved online for the day.
Friday morning’s protest follows unrest outside the school on Thursday after children were shown a cartoon of the Prophet Muhammad earlier in the week, with parents complaining that the image had been taken from the French satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo.
The teacher was suspended and has since said sorry, while the school has also offered an “unequivocal” apology.
But demonstrators – about 30 men and teenagers – said they had gathered outside the school for a second day running “to show the country Islamophobia won’t be tolerated”, saying that the image is “so offensive” to them.
One parent, Binyamin Abba – who has two children at the school, aged 14 and 13 – told The Independent: “This teacher must be an extremist and I want him properly suspended from the education system.”
The phone shop owner, who lives in Batley, added: “This [showing the image] isn’t a mistake. He’s a religious teacher. He knows what’s wrong and right. He should not teach again. We need an inquiry: why what has happened has been allowed to happen. We will keep protesting until that happens and until this teacher is no longer in the classroom.”
Many of those there had no connection to the school but said they wanted to show the strength of feeling about the issue in the wider community.
One 25-year-old who gave his name only as Tainy added: “The person who you [the teacher] are attacking here – we hold more dear to us than the air we breathe. This is how deep this is to our community. This teacher was a hate preacher. He was inciting hatred, and we are making our feelings known. This is not okay. It’s much bigger than a school issue. The content he used should not be used. If you want to teach about blasphemy, you can reference that in your lesson…You can have a conversation, you don’t need to show the picture. You can talk about it without showing it.”
Another demonstrator, who said he was a parent but gave his name only as Mr Hussain, told the PA news agency: “What people are trying to convey here to the media and the British public at large is we would not like any form of extremism, any extremist viewpoints, to be taught to children.”
He said the West “is at a loss in understanding the reaction” from the Muslim community when the Prophet Mohammed is “insulted in any way, the shape of the form”.
© Provided by The Independent The Independent
Batley Grammar School apologised over the “inappropriate” image, which was shown during a religious studies class this week, and suspended a teacher pending an independent formal investigation.
Garry Kibble, Batley school’s headteacher, said: “The member of staff has also given their most sincere apologies. We have immediately withdrawn teaching on this part of the course and we are reviewing how we go forward with the support of all the communities represented in our school.”