Toronto District School Board, defines Islamophobia as criticism of “Islamic politics or culture”

And now the monster reveals his true face.

From The Toronto Star:

TORONTO – B’nai Brith Canada is raising concerns about an overly broad definition of Islamophobia adopted by the Toronto District School Board (TDSB), which would prohibit staff and students from criticizing “Islamic politics”.


The TDSB’s Islamic Heritage Month Resource Guidebook, which will be used in schools across Toronto this October, defines Islamophobia as “fear, prejudice, hatred or dislike directed against Islam or Muslims, or toward Islamic politics or culture.” The Guidebook was designed by TDSB project co-chairs Nazerah Shaikh and Haniya Sheikh, with support from the National Council of Canadian Muslims (NCCM). 


The TDSB definition, if enforced, could lead to punishment for students or teachers who display “dislike” toward the persecution of LGTBQ people in the Islamic Republic of Iran, harsh restrictions on women in Saudi Arabia, and Palestinian terrorism against Israelis, all of which are examples of “Islamic politics”.

This might be a good time to have a look at the official logo of the Toronto District School Board:



Looks oddly familiar.


The planned definition of Isolamophobia by the TDSB is clearly an example of the Islamic definition of slander (Ghiba) as explained in Reliance of the Traveler.

“Telling anything to a Muslim that he would not like” in essence.

For details please read Stephen Coughlin’s Catastrophic Failure.



About Eeyore

Canadian artist and counter-jihad and freedom of speech activist as well as devout Schrödinger's catholic

4 Replies to “Toronto District School Board, defines Islamophobia as criticism of “Islamic politics or culture””

  1. This puts the Board at odds with Human Rights, which I thought were fairly binding. While one can discuss the quality of the UN Declaration on points of negative versus positive rights, Sharia is categorically worse than even the worst interpretation of the UN Declaration.
    Saudi Arabia pointed out already during the drafting of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights that it was incompatible with Islamic Law (Sharia), and the European Court of Human Rights was very specific in their 2003 verdict about the Turkish Refah Party. Details are here:

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