Maajid Nawaaz

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Person.png Maajid Nawaaz   Amazon Facebook Instagram Powerbase Substack Twitter WebsiteRdf-entity.pngRdf-icon.png
(author, activist, politician)
Maajid Nawaaz.jpg
BornMaajid Usman Nawaz
2 November 1977
Essex, England, UK
Alma materSOAS, University of London, London School of Economics
SpouseRabia Ahmed
Exposed • central bank digital currencies
• COVID-19/Purposes
Founder ofQuilliam Foundation
British activist; former Islamist. Critical of the ON around COVID.

Maajid Nawaz is a British activist and journalist. He co-founded the Quilliam Foundation. He In January 2022 he was fired from LBC for his tweets allegedly "spreading dangerous conspiracy theories".[1] Labour MP Chris Bryant celebrated on Twitter.[2]


Maajid Nawaaz was exposed to violent racism when he was young. This inspired him to join a Muslim group. In Egypt he was arrested and threatened with torture. During his subsequent imprisonment he was exposed to a wider variety of opinions and changed his views. He reports that he was touched by the concern for him evidenced by Amnesty International.


Nawaaz renounced violence and became an activist.


Maajid Nawaaz took two COVID-19 vaccines, but announced himself a "conscientious objector" of the "COVID-19 vaccine mandate" and refused to take any more injections. He is critical of Big Pharma, and attacked by The Guardian.[3]

“Up to 700,000 vaccine passports have been affected by NHS blunders, locking many people out of foreign travel, after the wrong data was recorded by health officials

Imagine (if) this locked you out of DOMESTIC services?


Maajid Nawaaz (3 September 2021)  [4]

In February 2022, he was interviewed by Joe Rogan.


"Today, instead of supporting the cause of Quran-thumping diehards, he’s ingratiated himself in the growing union of neoconservatives and hawkish liberals who believe in Western exceptionalism and the efficacy of power, especially military power, to expand its influence and protect its interests. He has found in them an opportunity to expand his platform, and they, in him, a veneer that deflects accusations of Islamophobia and Western triumphalism by fixating not on Islam per se but on the alleged threat posed by its foreign “ism” affix: Islamism."[5]

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