"The chief weapon in the quiver of all Islamist expansionist movements, is the absolute necessity to keep victims largely unaware of the actual theology plotting their demise. To complete this deception, a large body of ‘moderates’ continue to spew such ridiculous claims as “Islam means Peace” thereby keeping non-Muslims from actually reading the Qur’an, the Sira, the Hadith, or actually looking into the past 1400 years of history. Islamists also deny or dismiss the concept of ‘abrogation’, which is the universal intra-Islamic method of replacing slightly more tolerable aspects of the religion in favor of more violent demands for Muslims to slay and subdue infidels"
Australia,Sydney’s Occupied Territories,The SLIME of Multiculturalism jizzed over both sides of politics, when you lay down with DOGS you wake up with Muslims and Multiculturalism.
January 30, 2014
- Residents to report school to ICAC
- Complaints about unauthorised building works
- Illegal works include toilets and sports areas
- Traffic noise unbearable claim residents
A CROWDED western Sydney Islamic school is using public parks for play activities after building a hall and toilet block on playgrounds without council approval.
The Al Amanah College at Liverpool has also constructed a playground not much bigger than a basketball court over an area intended to be an off-street turning bay for the safe pick-up and drop-off of students.
Neighbour Tony Geci said he is preparing a report to the Independent Commission Against Corruption after Liverpool Council gave retrospective approval for the building works just two days before Christmas and increased student capacity at the private Islamic primary and high school.
Mr Geci said his family have occupied a neighbouring house for 43 years and the noise and traffic is unbearable and unsafe.
The school is wedged between houses on a suburban Liverpool block and opened in 2002 with 168 students.
By 2008 it had hit 600 students but only in December got retrospective council approval for that capacity.
"It's either incompetence or corruption," Mr Geci said.
Mr Geci said in approving the retrospective works council had ignored the Independent Hearing and Assessment Panel's November recommendation that the site was "probably not suitable for an increase in student numbers to 600".
The panel said if the school did want that number of students, a new development application should be lodged. Council made no such condition.
Al Amanah principal Mohamad El Dana rejected suggestions of overcrowding and said modified development applications had met all approvals and certifications required.
"I believe that the council has adequately assessed the modification application including noise and traffic impact, council's planning officers were satisfied that there is no significant impact and recommended approval as stated in the council's report to IHAP," Mr El Dana said.
"The school is committed to provide safe and supportive environment to our students and to the school community in general.
"The school has never used neighbouring parks for regular sporting activities or as playground. However, the school as all other schools can use public parks occasionally on different occasions and events."
Mr Geci is a full-time carer for his ailing 82-year-old mother and before he took on that role in September 2012, he did not believe her complaints about the noise from the school.
"For me personally, it is driving me crazy. I soon realised what mum was on about," Mr Geci said.
He and neighbours have regularly found balls, rocks, a school cap and even a vice-captain's badged thrown over their fences.
"As my neighbour says, his backyard is bigger than their playground," Mr Geci said.
"This is not a religious issue or a racist thing. The kids are not being looked after. How can you, if your really care about the children, put them in a concrete jungle?"
In 2001, Liverpool Council had wanted the school to provide an off-street driveway for safe drop-off and pick-ups off Speed Street. This area is now the small playground that backs onto Mr Geci's yard.
Council also wanted three bus bays to be indented into the school grounds, allowing buses to pull over without obstructing passing traffic.
But the bays were not built and the resulting morning and afternoon traffic is "pandemonium", according to independent Liverpool Councillor Peter Harle.
When The Sunday Telegraph visited this week a queue of mini buses was parked out the front and cars were crossing double yellow lines on a bend to pass by.
A council investigation in 2011 found unauthorised building works and refused to approve a development application for the multipurpose hall.
Senior development planner Lina Kakish wrote to the school saying the illegal works include "construction of a building containing toilets and enclosed areas located over the existing basement car park, and a concrete slab foundation located over this building".
Ms Kakish also told the school large awnings had been moved without appropriate approvals, and trees had been chopped down without permission, according to a letter Mr Geci obtained under Freedom of Information laws.
"Council cannot grant retrospective approval for unauthorised building works," Ms Kakish said in an internal memo.
In February 2011 council issued proposed orders for the demolition of the unauthorised works, but since then the hall was constructed on the concrete slab, with the help of a $3 million grant from the Federal Government Building Education Revolution fund.
Cr Harle said the school began construction of the hall prior to approvals in order to meet the required BER deadlines for validation.
"They simply went ahead with it and took the chance that it would be approved retrospectively and that's exactly what happened," Cr Harle said.
It's meant less space for children's play and Cr Harle is not happy that public parks are being used for the school's own private purposes.
Council certifications had not been obtained to ensure that the appropriate materials and safety measures had been met, Mr Harle said.
"Had a new DA been applied for (the extra student capacity), then the issue of inadequate playgrounds and the use of public open space to compensate for that would also be addressed. Let alone the additional traffic and noise generated as a consequence of a 33 per cent increase in student numbers from 450 to 600. As it is, none of these issues will be addressed," Cr Harle said.