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Our intention is to inform people of racist, homophobic, religious extreme hate speech perpetrators across social networking internet sites. And we also aim to be a focal point for people to access information and resources to report such perpetrators to appropriate web sites, governmental departments and law enforcement agencies around the world.

We will also post relevant news worthy items and information on Human rights issues, racism, extremist individuals and groups and far right political parties from around the world although predominantly Britain.

Wednesday, 21 April 2010


Some 2,000 young people of different faiths and confessions will take to Moscow streets on April 20 to hold an "Islam against Terror" march, the pro-Kremlin Nashi political movement said in a statement on Monday. The event was initiated by the Moscow Muslim youth who were extremely shocked by the two recent terrorist attacks in the Moscow subway. Twin blasts at the Lubyanka and Park Kultury subway stations occurred on March 29, killing 40 people and injuring around 100. On March 31, two bombs rocked the town of Kizlyar in Russia's North Caucasus region of Dagestan, claiming 12 lives. "Muslims are very concerned about the possible emergence of xenophobic attitudes in society because of terrorists, criminals who kill people; a stain has been made on the entire Muslim world behind which they hide while committing illicit acts," the statement said. The rally is aimed to prove that terrorism has no religion or nationality, to refute stereotypes that arise around Islam in modern society, and to call for world confessions to unite in the fight against terrorism. The march will be held along the Taras Shevchenko Embankment in Moscow. Russia's anti-terrorist chief said earlier this month the people behind the Moscow metro blasts and another attack in the Dagestani town of Kizlyar were identified. Alexander Bortnikov, who is the head of the Federal Security Service (FSB), also said that 26 terrorists, including those involved in the deadly attack on a high-speed Moscow-St. Petersburg train in late 2009, had been eliminated and another 14 arrested giving no further details. The suicide bombers who set off the bombs in the Moscow subway have been identified as Dzhanet Abdurakhmanova (Abdulayeva), born in 1992, and Mariam Sharipova, a 28-year-old school teacher from the Russian North Caucasian republic of Dagestan.