Muslims WorldWide

UK: ‘Muslim Patrol’ vigilantes attempt to control London streets with Sharia law

Thugs masquerading as ‘Muslim Patrols’ have been accosting residents in London, demanding they abide by the laws of what they deem a ‘Muslim area’ [why call them thugs? They’re simply devout Muslims. No thuggery at all. Just plain Islam].

by The Commentator on 16 January 2013 10:12


The Commentator has found evidence of self-styled ‘vigilantes’ patrolling streets of London, accosting women and vandalising public property. The group, which is attempting to cordon off ‘Muslim areas’, has dubbed itself ‘Muslim Patrol’.

So far, the group has posted two videos to its new YouTube account which was set up in December 2012. The first video shows the destruction of advertising and vandalising of bus shelters, both displaying images of H&M push-up bras. The second video sees the ‘vigilantes’ approaching and harrassing members of the public for either consuming alcohol, dressing ‘inappropriately’, or being inebriated near a mosque.

Several of the videos uploaded to the account have already been removed as they violated YouTube’s terms and conditions. One specifically states that YouTube deemed it intentionally “designed to bully, harrass and threaten”.

In one exchange a member of the group says: ‘We don’t care if you are appalled at all’, before calling themselves ‘vigilantes implementing Islam upon your own necks’.

They have uploaded videos to their YouTube channel with the most recent three-minute clip causing a stir online.

‘The Truth About Saturday Night’, which was uploaded on Sunday, has already been viewed more than 42,000 times.

Scotland Yard says it is investigating.

The footage is likely to have come from East London, where ‘Shariah zones’ were set up last year. The new tactic of intimidation is said to appall local residents, who will likely find the ‘patrols’ disconcerting.

In the videos, the ‘Muslim Patrol’ is heard to say, “Alcohol banned. This is a Muslim area. Muslims patrol the area.”

Want: The group tell people to leave the area because it is Muslim in a controversial film with a clear message

One young woman, when confronted by the patrol, states, “I am appalled, this is Great Britain”, to which the authors of the video are heard to remark, “We don’t care. It’s not so Great Britain”.

Those involved are thought to be a part of an extremist network in East London and not linked to the wider Muslim community in the local area.



7 thoughts on “UK: ‘Muslim Patrol’ vigilantes attempt to control London streets with Sharia law

  1. Britain always has and should continue to welcome those who wish to live here but in return they should realise this is a free country.


    • Its an unsustainable and irrational grasp of Islam and Muslim immigration to give them access to a nation. Britain will face the same future as Israel, which got invaded by illegal mass immigration and once the numbers reached above a certain point the “loss of land” argument became the norm to their jihad. This same tactic is being used all over the world by Muslim immigrants.


  2. Pingback: (New Video) Muslim Sharia Patrol gets worse in London: “We are in East, West, North, South London – we are here to bring Sharia. Police can go to hell” «

  3. broken identity broken society i as an englishman hold past and present politician accountable for inciting racial hatred thats been imposed on england thats put the country in danger amounts to treason another yugoslavia in the waiting over population by social engineering from an englishman that is not political correct by your dictators who is this white man you keep talking about which i find as an englishman racialy offensive in my own country have you all gave up on your identity you can mix and match as much as you like but there never will be racial harmony


  4. Pingback: Persevere » Blog Archive » UK: ‘Muslim Patrol’ vigilantes attempt to control London streets with Sharia law

Published under FAIR USE of factual content citing US 17 U.S.C. § 107 fair use protection, Section 107 of the Copyright Act of 1976 and UK Section 30(1) of the 1988 Act.

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