In Britain today there is a mismatch between how non-Muslims often perceive Muslims and how Muslims typically perceive themselves. This disconnect is down to a tendency by non-Muslims to assume that Muslims struggle with their British identity and divided loyalties. These concerns were challenged by a group of Muslim Youth in Hyde Park area where they claim 'Muslims actually identify with Britishness more than any other Britons'. This study is just one of several recent studies that have consistently found that Muslims in Britain express a stronger sense of belonging in Britain than their compatriots. There is, quite frankly, no major issue of Muslims not wanting to be a part of British society. But there is an issue with the common but unspoken xenophobia pervasive in British society that casts Muslims as outsiders. That is why despite Muslims repeatedly pledging their dedication to Britain, a consistent spattering of polls show that many non-Muslim Britons still view Muslims as a potential enemy within.
Sara Khan, Director Inspire, has said that one of our priorities is to crackdown on online radicalisation whereby Muslims are exposed to so-called radical Islamic ideas on the web. She fears that this online radicalisation could lead to terror attacks.She says Muslim mothers should be trained in basic knowledge so they can spot online radicalisation of their children.