An investigation by New Scientist has found that the US military’s promotion of “War on Terror” propaganda and “Countering Violent Extremism” is an attempt to demonise Islam.
“This is a deliberate campaign to discredit Islam and promote its enemies,” said Dr. David Wright, a research fellow at the University of Toronto’s Center for International Policy and author of The War on Terror: How the US Threatened Our Democracy.
“They want to convince people that Islam is a violent and violent religion.”
The US Department of Defense and the Department of State both promoted a “War of Terror” narrative during the 2016 presidential campaign.
Both departments released a joint press release announcing the promotion of a “war on terror” to counter Islamic State (IS, formerly ISIS/ISIL) and the rise of “radical Islam.”
“Our goal is to counter the ideology and beliefs of ISIL and other violent extremist groups by creating an environment that makes it clear that violent extremism is a global phenomenon and that the threat of radical Islam poses a serious and present danger,” the Pentagon and State Department said in a joint statement.
“To do so, we need to be clear about the threats posed by violent extremism and the global nature of the threat it poses to our values and security.”
However, the promotion and promotion of the war on terror was widely condemned by experts, academics, and activists.
The US military is a major supporter of IS, which controls swathes of Iraq and Syria.
The campaign to “counter violent extremism” is a thinly veiled attempt to delegitimize Islam, which is an extremely powerful and influential religion, said Michael Salla, director of the Centre for the Study of Globalization at the London School of Economics.
“The promotion of war on terrorism is an incredibly dangerous policy that is undermining American values and values in the world,” he told New Scientist.
“It is a policy that does not respect religious diversity, and it does not reflect the views of religious communities around the world.
This is a very dangerous policy.”
The promotion of an ideological war against Islam is an assault on democracy and freedom, and a threat to the US, said Salla.
In 2015, the United Nations General Assembly voted to condemn the “war of terror” as a “gross violation of international law”.
“The international community is committed to promoting respect for human rights, including the freedom of expression, the right to assemble and to participate in peaceful political processes, and the freedom to peacefully express views on issues of public concern,” the statement read.
“We condemn the violence, persecution and detention of individuals, groups, and governments for expressing their views on these matters.”
The United States is also an “international military and security provider,” according to its official website, which states that the Department has “promoted, supported and protected U.S. armed forces” and “provide for the safe and secure deployment of U.N. peacekeeping and peace-keeping operations and their capabilities across the globe.”
It also states that “the Department of Defence has the responsibility for promoting and supporting U.T.O. security and stability.”
However the US does not have a specific policy on the promotion or promotion of violent extremism, but has a long history of promoting the “War On Terror.”
A study by the University and Stanford University found that US policies on the issue are “often motivated by a desire to create a ‘more dangerous’ environment.”
In 2015 the Department promoted a military “counter-terror strategy” that focused on the “anti-radicalisation” of young Muslims.
The policy states that young people “should not feel isolated or stigmatised for being Muslim, and should instead be encouraged to embrace a broader range of beliefs, traditions and lifestyles”.
In a report released in January 2017, the Office of the Director of National Intelligence described the “counter terrorism strategy” as “the cornerstone of the U.H.S.-led global strategy to defeat the Islamic State.”
However “counterterrorism” is also defined as a campaign “designed to advance the national security of the United States.”
The report added that the strategy was “a multifaceted strategy, including counter-terrorism, countering violent extremism (CVE) and countering the spread of terrorist ideologies.”
“While the UH-1B program is not officially part of the strategy, its primary goal is counter-radicalization efforts by foreign-born students and visa holders who seek to enter the United United States as permanent residents,” it continued.
The U.R.S., an advocacy group for American Muslims, said that the promotion “has nothing to do with counter-terror efforts,” but “is a major threat to religious freedom, the civil rights of Muslims, and to religious liberty in the United Kingdom and across Europe.”
According to the United Arab Emirates, the government of the UAE has “no legal authority to regulate, monitor, or sanction the promotion, promotion and/or distribution of religious material.”
“The UAE government is a signatory to the Universal Declaration of Human Rights and