Nissar Hussein, 43, from Bradford, West Yorkshire, who was born and raised in Britain, converted from Islam to Christianity with his wife, Qubra, in 1996. The report says that he was subjected to a number of attacks and, after being told that his house would be burnt down if he did not repent and return to Islam, reported the threat to the police. It says he was told that such threats were rarely carried out and the police officer told him to “stop being a crusader and move to another place”. A few days later the unoccupied house next door was set on fire.
Christian Solidarity Worldwide, a British human rights organisation whose president is the former Cabinet minister Jonathan Aitken, is calling on the UN and the international community to take action against nations and communities that punish apostasy.
Its report, No Place to Call Home, claims that apostates from Islam are subject to “gross and wideranging human rights abuses”. It adds that in countries such as Britain, with large Muslim populations in a Westernised culture, the demand to maintain a Muslim identity is intense. “When identities are precarious, their enforcement will take an aggressive form.” "Kumbaya, doesn't it? Note the reaction of the cop who told this poor guy to move somewhere else and "quite being a crusader". I don't suppose that cop is a Muslim. No, no, not in Bradford. Sure, just about everyone there is a Muslim, but that wouldn't include this cop.
And note that the usefully idiotic dhimmis at the Times feels they must write that CSW "claims" apostates from Islam are "subject to “gross and wideranging human rights abuses”", not the neutral "says". And of course the " "s around "bullied" in the headline.