Relevant magazine dating non christian
While gathering evidence the commissioners met key players including Justin Welby, the Archbishop of Canterbury; Ephraim Mirvis, the Chief Rabbi; the Home Secretary Theresa May, and senior executives at the BBC and Channel 4.
Controversially, it also calls for a rethink of anti-terror policy, including ensuring students can voice radical views on campus without fear of being reported to the security services.
“In England, successive governments have claimed in recent years that faith schools and free schools create and promote social inclusion leading to cohesion and integration,” it says.
“However, it is in our view not clear that segregation of young people into faith schools has promoted greater cohesion or that it has not been socially divisive, leading to greater misunderstanding and tension.” But it also questions the approach to religion in universities and colleges, including measures to curb extremism on campus- particularly demands for lecturers to report students showing signs of extremism.
"This is a huge a growing threat to us all." Dr Shuja Shafi, secretary general of the Muslim Council of Britain, said: "We have long argued that one of the unintended consequences of anti-terrorism legislation has been how it limits freedom of speech.
"We therefore agree wholeheartedly with the recommendation of the report in this respect.