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Last night on ABC's The Drum, Ali Kadri, spokesman for the Islamic Council of Queensland and the Australian Federation of Islamic Councils, said his community was stuck with the choice of offending allies or siding with critics, and the result had been silence."Unfortunately, in the current climate, the right and conservative side has attacked Muslims as terrorists and extremists, and naturally the left side has been allies in defending us for a long period of time," he said."We are afraid if we come out with our opinion then the left may abandon us for going against their view and we can't be friendly with the conservatives because they have been bashing us for 15, 20 years every chance they get …and that includes some Christian sects as well." Even though it was the Australian Christian Lobby that led the charge against the Safe Schools program, Mr Kadri said Muslims were also deeply concerned about the possible impact of any legislative changes on education."A lot of Muslim community are concerned that religious rights will be trampled in Islamic schools [and that they] will have to follow a national curriculum that will teach things that go against the fundamentals of their religion, so they are concerned about it," he said."There are people in the Muslim community who want to know the facts."Will it have an impact on Safe Schools or not?
In a press release, Muslims for Marriage Equality spokesman Fahad Ali, former peer educator with the AIDS council of NSW, stated: "There is a diversity in belief and opinion on equal marriage within the Muslim community …Masturbation is haram too (I can't disallow myself this either as I will be likely to sin).Most Muslim girls are too embarrassed to discuss this or even acknowledge the fact that they are attracted to the opposite sex and may have "sinful thoughts".Sydney lawyer Lydia Shelly dismissed Mr Kadri's suggestion that the Muslim community is scared of offending the left.She claimed the debate is a lot more nuanced."Firstly, Muslim communities react with varying degrees with respect to homosexuality," she said."There are many, many gay Muslims — some whom practice, some who do not."The issue of same-sex marriage and the support of it varies depending on age, class and nationality.""The biggest reason why we don't vocally contribute to the public 'debate' is not only is it harmful to our same-sex attracted brothers and sisters, but because Australian Muslims hold no power in this debate," she said."Whether the Yes or No campaign is successful depends on the power of politicians and that is it."It would be an illusion to believe otherwise and that we, as Muslims, hold the power to influence that decision."Further, why would we be part of a 'debate', which is not a debate but a thinly veiled hate campaign, that is incredibly harmful to the LGBTQI community?Australia's first — and only — openly gay imam, Melbourne's Nur Warsame, received death threats after coming out and establishing an LGBT friendly mosque.
While the word “terrorism” seems to be the first that comes to mind when you hear about Muslims, but that's not what Islam is all about.
Have any other Muslim ever experienced any issues regarding sexual desires?
Observers of the same-sex marriage debate will have noticed the voice of one particular community has been largely missing from the fray: Muslims.
"That is the biggest reason that keeps popping up with my colleagues and I." Yet the question of Safe Schools education does not bother her at all."There are many of us who, whilst believing that the act of homosexuality is forbidden, understand that we cannot judge someone and that the issue of religion is separate from the civil laws that should be passed to ensure equality before the law," she said."The majority of people who object to the Safe Schools program have no understanding of what is actually taught and could distinguish between hyperbole and fact."Education on consent, safe sex and healthy relationships shouldn't be viewed as controversial."Mr Ali said he is aware that his views are in the minority in the Muslim community, and that a lot of LGBTI Muslims struggle to find a place in their community of faith.
Many live in fear, he said, and have to "endure violence from their families".
The answer lies in strict gender roles for men and women.