The anti-immigrant backlash in Europe is getting worse, and that’s not good news for Muslims and others who are being targeted by anti-refugee policies.
The problem is that many in the anti-Islamophobia movement are not just motivated by hate, they’re actually motivated by a very old and very ugly prejudice: The fear of Muslims.
For a long time, it has been an idea that has been accepted by the left and even mainstream conservatives that Islam was an inherently violent religion.
For decades, it was assumed that the very act of living in a Muslim country meant you were a dangerous person, a threat to society, a danger to the world.
The idea of a Muslim being a threat is so entrenched in the political and cultural fabric of Western societies that it has become part of the vocabulary of politics and the media, and the notion of Islam as a threat has been used to justify a whole range of authoritarian and discriminatory policies, from the denial of asylum to the imposition of burqa bans.
But it’s not just xenophobic racism that drives the anti, anti-Islamic backlash.
The fact that there are many people in Europe who are now seeing anti-Semitic and anti-racist messages in their news feeds is another indication of a broader shift in attitudes toward Islam in Europe.
It’s not only that the majority of European citizens are deeply uncomfortable with Islam, they also feel that their society and society in general has become more hostile toward Muslims.
This has led to an increase in anti-Semitism, anti, xenophobic and racist attitudes that have led to violent attacks and acts of terrorism.
This is particularly true in France, where there is a strong anti-Jewish and anti-, in many ways, anti-, anti-Arab feeling in the country.
And so it’s important to understand how the backlash to Islam in France and other European countries can be seen as part of a wider trend of a very dangerous and aggressive political climate.
The anti, pro-Muslim reaction to the Paris attacks This is the moment that we’ve been waiting for, when the anti-, pro-Islam and anti, against-Muslim and anti—anti-refuge reactions begin to take hold in the public sphere.
For years, European governments have been using the term “Islamophobia” as a term to describe the reactions to Islam and Muslims in general.
The phrase has become a shorthand for the reaction to Islam from mainstream politicians and media outlets, which are all used to describing anti-immigration policies as the root cause of this problem.
The response is also used by the right-wing populist groups to attack the very idea of Islam.
This makes it very hard for politicians and commentators to engage with people and communities who are uncomfortable with the notion that Muslims are a threat.
And it’s also very hard to get beyond the idea that these reactions are based on hate and fear.
There are two reasons for this.
First, it’s an incredibly dangerous and irresponsible idea to use the term Islamophobia.
There is nothing new about the term, but it’s a dangerous one.
It is a term that is used to demonize people who are different, to denigrate and scapegoat people who have different beliefs.
It gives people the false impression that Islam is an inherently dangerous religion and that Muslims need to be protected from criticism.
It allows people to say that Muslims must be protected because Islam is inherently dangerous.
This kind of language has been in use since the 1930s, and it’s become very, very common.
We’ve seen it used by European politicians and the right wing media in the U.K. and in Germany.
In France, it is used as a tool to demonise immigrants and Muslims.
And as a result, the rhetoric and the message of anti-mosque campaigns is now being used to vilify Muslims, to demonized Muslims.
The second reason for this is that this is also a way for the anti–Muslim and the anti—refugees reaction to Paris to get a lot more traction than the anti Islamophobic backlash that is going on now.
The French anti-migrant reaction is now becoming more visible and has become much more intense.
It was a very strong response in terms of the numbers involved.
It wasn’t just one incident of a handful of people, but an overwhelming response of a massive amount of people.
This, of course, is a result of a combination of factors.
The reaction was driven by the fact that France has a Muslim population of some 20 million people, and they have experienced a very high level of immigration in the past decade.
In some parts of France, the Muslim population is growing by a third every year.
And the number of anti–migrant and anti–refugeemers is rising, especially in areas where the Muslims are concentrated, such as Paris and Marseille.
This reaction has also become much stronger and much more widespread in places like Germany and France.
It has become the dominant response to anti-Refugee sentiment in