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UK: Mosque abuse against 10-year-old boy for making mistakes as he recited Koran


Two Birmingham teachers accused of beating 10-year-old boy for making mistakes as he recited Koran

  • Mohammed Waqar, 23, and Mohammed Siddique, 60, allegedly slapped boy repeatedly during religious lessons at Jamia Mosque in Birmingham
  • Boy attacked for making mistakes when reciting Koran during studies
  • Given black eye during one assault and police arrested the teachers

Two Islamic teachers will stand trial accused of repeatedly beating a ten-year-old boy – for wrongly reciting the Koran.

Mohammed Waqar, 23, and Mohammed Siddique, 60, are accused of assaulting the youngster at the UK Islamic Mission’s (UKIM) Jamia Mosque in Sparkbrook, Birmingham.

The boy was allegedly slapped repeatedly during religious lessons at the mosque between May 1 and June 13 last year.

Mohammed Waqar, 23, and Mohammed Siddique, 60, are accused of assaulting a youngster at the UK Islamic Mission Jamia Mosque in Sparkbrook, Birmingham. It's alleged was allegedly slapped repeatedly for mistakes in his studies, including not reciting the Koran correctly during religious lessons at the mosque in Sparkbrook

A court heard the attack happened when the boy made mistakes with his studies, including failing to read the Koran properly.

It is claimed on one occasion he suffered a black eye.

Waqar and Siddique, both of Tyseley in Birmingham, were arrested by officers from West Midlands Police last June.

2 thoughts on “UK: Mosque abuse against 10-year-old boy for making mistakes as he recited Koran

  1. It’s no wonder these children grow up to HATE. I saw a video of ‘discipline’ where a boy was hung upside-down and whipped with no mercy. So disgusting! Their own parents teach them to hate and to hate us, Western societies in particular.

    The Bible tells us about the sons of Ishmael and we are seeing it in spades across the ME.

    Like

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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