American children are already being taught from textbooks that contain revised Islamic history, hatred for Jews and Christians, and respect for Shari’a law over our Constitution. The jihad (war) strategy of falsehoods, taqiyyah, hides Islam’s violent history and distorts the truth for stealth conquest and for the future jihadist generation — our children and grandchildren.
Act! for America created a full report revealing the historical revisionism, omissions, and bias in teaching Islamic doctrine in our schools, the religion, dogmas, their supercessionist role in the world, innate anti-Semitism, and unending war to conquer Western civilization. Islamic instruction is on the increase in accredited schools, teaching hate, diminishing the values of Christianity and Judaism, and are beginning to raise some parental claims of proselytization and indoctrination. The following samples were taken from hundreds of treacherous textbooks, authorized for all grades in American classrooms nationwide.
History of Early Islam, Muhammad and Jerusalem
The Qur’an tells the story of the Night Journey in which a winged horse took Muhammad to Jerusalem. Teachers Curriculum Institute, History Alive! The Medieval World and Beyond, 2005, p. 87.
Jerusalem, the holiest city to Judaism since the 10th century BCE, is mentioned 823 times in the Hebrew Bible (including 154 times as Zion); and 161 times (including 7 times as Zion) in the Christian Bible; and never mentioned in the Qur’an. By contrast, Jerusalem had no connection to Islamic prayers, Muhammad, or to being a cultural or political center. It wasn’t until 715 AD, when the Umayyad sect built a second mosque on the Temple Mount in Jerusalem and called it the Furthest Mosque (Al-Aqsa) that a strategic connection was given to Muhammad, a century after his death and the Qur’an.
Muhammad and Medina’s Jews
In Medina, Muhammad displayed impressive leadership skills. He fashioned an agreement that joined his own people with the Arabs and Jews of Medina as a single community. These groups accepted Muhammad as a political leader. As a religious leader, he drew many more converts, who found his message appealing. McDougal Little/Houghton Mifflin, World History — Patterns of Interaction, 2007, p. 265.