This video from Britain says about itself:
Zahra Al-Alawi’s response to Prime Minister David Cameron‘s statement
18 January 2016
Zahra Al-Alawis response to Prime Minister David Cameron
On Thursday 14th January 2016 Zahra Al-Alawi along with other influential British Muslim women attended a meeting with Prime Minister David Cameron at 10 Downing Street.
On Monday 18th January 2016 the Prime Minister made a statement that Muslim women should learn English so that they can integrate into society in response to some families and communities who speak no or little English to prevent radicalisation.
By Lamiat Sabin in Britain:
PM threatens Muslim women
Tuesday 19th January 2016
The Prime Minister limply stated there was no “causal connection” between language and terrorism before warning that the 40,000 women in Britain who do not speak English — and 190,000 whose English is very poor — are “more susceptible” to the group’s message.
Women arriving in Britain on spousal visas are expected to have English skills at A1 level, equivalent to a native speaker starting primary school, but would need to reach A2 level within two-and-a-half years under his proposals.
Those who fail “can’t guarantee [they] will be able to stay.”
He announced a new £20 million fund in England to boost Muslim women’s language skills — less than six months after slashing £45m from the Esol (English for speakers of other languages) budget.
The cuts have ended the very classes that are designed to help people improve their English, the University and College Union (UCU) said.
Esol has already had its funding for non-apprenticeship courses cut by 40 per cent since 2009.
“His government has repeatedly cut funding to help foreign language speakers learn English and this money, although welcome, does not go far enough.
“Politicians need to back that rhetoric up with proper funding.”
Mr Cameron visited a project for Bangladeshi women in Leeds to promote his new plans — but reporters were banned from speaking to them, complaining the PM had set up a “propaganda” trip.
Mr Cameron also faced backlash from Islamic groups and former Tory minister Baroness Warsi for singling out Muslim women.
She told BBC Radio 4 that his threats of deportation was “a very unusual way of empowering and emboldening women.”
Ramadhan Foundation head Mohammed Shafiq accused Mr Cameron of once again using British Muslims as “a political football to score cheap points to appear tough.”
And Muslim Council of Britain secretary-general Shuja Shafi said Mr Cameron’s aim for better integration “falls at the first hurdle” if he has to bully Muslim women to drive his ideology.
“There is a real danger that it could end up driving further radicalisation rather than tackling it.”
ATTEMPTS to link a lack of fluency in English with susceptibility to propaganda from the Isis death cult betray a fixation with scapegoat-seeking rather than community integration. David Cameron takes care to admit that there is no “causal link,” but he knows that conjoining the two in a speech will encourage people to believe that there is: here.
UK government proposes to set up Muslim-only jail: here.