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A SECRETIVE organisation has promised to “reduce Islam” and encourage a “more human rights version” of the religion in the wake of terror attacks.

 1 Society q australia anti islam 751163

The mysterious Q Society is now gaining ground and support for the “Islam-critical Movement” across Australia and has decided to embrace the limelight. 

It is a far cry from the days the group insisted members sign a nondisclosure agreement if they want to attend one of its meetings. 

But now the anti-Islam party is publicly promoting a $150-a-head (£89) fundraising dinner in Sydney and Melbourne, which will feature speeches from well-known local councillors. 

Leaders say the secretive group is gathering momentum across the pond in the wake of multiple Islamist terror attacks.

Deputy president Ralf Schumann said now is the big moment to “reduce Islam” and encourage a “more human rights friendly” version of the religion. 

He said: “More people are aware, they see the problems in their backyard, their community. The public has picked up on it more with every bombing, stabbing, forced marriage and child bride.

See Also: FINNISH POLITICIAN FINED FOR SAYING: “All Muslims are not Terrorists, But All Terrorists Are Muslims”

“If you look back 10 years, you won’t read about these issues. Everything was fantastic, everyone wanted a falafel or kebab.

“With Islam, the problem grows exponentially. We’re probably 10 years behind Britain and Europe but we’re catching up fast. 

“The main thing is to reduce the numbers, not let it grow any further and take the status out of it in our so-called multicultural society.”

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Australia’s newest political party’s manifesto states that “Islam is not merely a religion"

Australia’s newest political party’s manifesto states that “Islam is not merely a religion, it is a totalitarian ideology with global aspirations”. 

The party is affiliated with the Australian Liberty Alliance and global organisation Stop The Islamisation of Nations (SION), which brought right-wing Dutch politician Geert Wilders to speak in Australia. 

Q Society has 1,000 registered members across Australia who donate sums of anything from $5 (£3) to $5,000 (£3,000).

But the organisation’s popularity hasn’t gone without receiving harsh criticism. 

Keysar Trad, from the Islamic Friendship Association of Australia, said Q Society spreads “disturbing baseless Islamophobia” but said some subscribed to their message because of a lack of good information about Islam.

However Mr Schumann argues “Islamophobia” is a bogus concept. 

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