After the earthquakes in Turkey a message of hate to a mosque in London, wishing the death of more Muslims After the earthquakes in Turkey a message of hate to a mosque in London, wishing the death of more Muslims

After the earthquakes in Turkey a message of hate to a mosque in London, wishing the death of more Muslims

After the earthquakes in Turkey a message of hate to a mosque in London, wishing the death of more Muslims A mosque in London received a hate letter written by a person who did not reveal his identity, expressing his joy over the killing of Muslims in the earthquakes and wishing for more of them to die.  After the earthquakes that killed tens of thousands in Turkey and Syria, a mosque in London received a hate letter written by a person who did not disclose his identity, expressing his joy over the killing of Muslims in the earthquakes and wishing for the death of more of them.  Erkin Gunay, head of the Ramadan Mosque Endowment, which is the first Turkish mosque in London, said that the message is overflowing with hatred, hatred and offensive expressions.  He added that he was disgusted by the amount of hate and abuse in the letter.  According to Günay, the message came: "I would like to make it clear that I did not feel sad that thousands of Muslims died. I am really sad that more Muslims did not die. It is very gratifying to know that many people will lose family members after the earthquake. This is probably the best news he could hear." Someone who hates Muslims like me."  Gunay pointed out that he had filed a complaint with the police in London against the author of the letter, because its content constituted a hate crime  As for Abu Bakr Tizghil, the imam of Al-Azizia Mosque in Stoke Newington in London, he also confirmed that he had received a message containing very disturbing and offensive phrases to Muslims.  He added: "I am shocked to receive such a hateful message at a time when the world is uniting to help the earthquake victims in Turkey and Syria. This is disgusting and a crime."  On February 6, two earthquakes struck southern Turkey and northern Syria, the first measuring 7.7 and the second 7.6 degrees, and hundreds of violent aftershocks, which left great losses in lives and property in both countries.  Britain has witnessed a significant increase in hate crimes over the past years, according to the England Police, as the number of hate crimes recorded last year amounted to more than 155,000.

A mosque in London received a hate letter written by a person who did not reveal his identity, expressing his joy over the killing of Muslims in the earthquakes and wishing for more of them to die.

After the earthquakes that killed tens of thousands in Turkey and Syria, a mosque in London received a hate letter written by a person who did not disclose his identity, expressing his joy over the killing of Muslims in the earthquakes and wishing for the death of more of them.

Erkin Gunay, head of the Ramadan Mosque Endowment, which is the first Turkish mosque in London, said that the message is overflowing with hatred, hatred and offensive expressions.

He added that he was disgusted by the amount of hate and abuse in the letter.

According to Günay, the message came: "I would like to make it clear that I did not feel sad that thousands of Muslims died. I am really sad that more Muslims did not die. It is very gratifying to know that many people will lose family members after the earthquake. This is probably the best news he could hear." Someone who hates Muslims like me."

Gunay pointed out that he had filed a complaint with the police in London against the author of the letter, because its content constituted a hate crime

As for Abu Bakr Tizghil, the imam of Al-Azizia Mosque in Stoke Newington in London, he also confirmed that he had received a message containing very disturbing and offensive phrases to Muslims.

He added: "I am shocked to receive such a hateful message at a time when the world is uniting to help the earthquake victims in Turkey and Syria. This is disgusting and a crime."

On February 6, two earthquakes struck southern Turkey and northern Syria, the first measuring 7.7 and the second 7.6 degrees, and hundreds of violent aftershocks, which left great losses in lives and property in both countries.

Britain has witnessed a significant increase in hate crimes over the past years, according to the England Police, as the number of hate crimes recorded last year amounted to more than 155,000.
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