Date: 04/03/2017

China Bans Muslim Call for Prayers (Namaaz)

China Banned All Muslim Calls To Prayers

With Muslim immigration into any country comes comes with them their religious demands, including obnoxious calls to prayers over loud speakers, rioting for Sharia law, and food that meets only the "halal" standards.

Non-Muslim countries are experiencing an agenda of Islamists: to establish an Islamic state in which non-believers are subjugated to Islamic rules and they must pay "jazyah" to be allowed citizenship to Islamic rulers.

However, one country has quickly recognized the threat of Islamization, and has taken measures to stunt the growth of such demands.

The Xinjiang region in western China has officially banned Muslim prayer meetings and other religious practices in government buildings, schools, and business offices,
The Times Of India reports.

Steep fines have been imposed on the use of mobile phones and internet for content that may “undermine national unity,” meaning Islamic propaganda. Officials claim that such propaganda may threaten social stability or incite ethnic hatred, quite the contrary of the USA's idea of Islam.

All religious activity, including praying, will be restricted to designated mosques only.
Another rule is that Muslims cannot wear clothes or logos associated with extremism, Jehadists, Mujahideen
and no ISIS flags or patches to this effect allowed.

The new legislature will immediately affect Muslim employees, many of whom required five prayer breaks each day in their places of work. Their personal phones will also no longer be used to study the Quran or practice religious hymns.

Fines for using the internet or cell phones for religious purposes will be $5,000 per offense.

“An increasing of problems involving religious affairs have emerged in Xinjiang,” Ma Mingcheng, deputy director of the Xinjiang People’s Congress and director of its legislative affairs committee, told the local media.
Chinese officials have earlier said that Xinjiang has seen a sharp growth in religious fundamentalism, which may be affecting young minds and turning some of them towards terrorism. The region, which borders Pakistan, is a hotbed of a violent separatist movement run by the East Turkmenistan Islamic Movement.