Muslim teacher forces Hindu students to read ‘Quran’ in a coaching centre in Delhi

  • ‘Coaching Jihad’ in Delhi
  • Parents lodge a Police complaint

New Delhi – The father of a student studying at the JMD coaching centre in Shakurpur area, has lodged a Police complaint against Rizwan, a Muslim teacher at JMD coaching centre, who was misguiding Hindu students by asking them to worship ‘Allah’ and read ‘Quran’.

The complainant father has stated in his complaint, that his son has been attending classes at JMD Coaching Centre. Since last few days, he has been asking about the Quran. Initially, the father did not pay much attention but later his son told him about his coaching teacher Rizwan, who was forcing him to read the Quran, and recite ‘Kalma’ (statements honouring Allah).  The teachers at the coaching also denigrated Hindu Dharma. They told Hindu children, “There is no power in your Deities. Thus, from now on, read the Quran and recite Kalma. They have a lot of power, and you will become powerful too.” When the father called Rizwan and asked him about the same, Rizwan started abusing. Rizwan tried to scare the student’s father by telling him that he was the father of Dawood Ibrahim. He even threatened the father of dire consequences.

Muslim teachers at ‘Jai Mata Di’ coaching centre

Swati Goyal Sharma, the Editor of ‘Swarajya’ periodical, has stated in her post, “I talked to the fathers of the children. It is true that the minor Hindu children are influenced to convert to Islam at the coaching centre with the name ‘Jai Mata Di (JMD)’.  The name is also displayed on the board. The student’s father said that when he got admission for his son, he spoke to a person named Sanjay. The father was unaware that Rizwan and Abrar would be the teachers who would coach the students and coerce them to convert.”

Editorial Perspectives

  • Hindus must keep a tab on who is teaching their children and what content. Expose those who are trying to convert your children under the guise of coaching centres.
  • A highly educated Muslim first thinks about his religion, whereas a highly educated Hindu prefers to be secular and praises other religions.