"Without doubt, statistics have shown that there has been a significant increase in the amount of Islamophobia-related attacks [in the United Kingdom] following the Paris incident in 2015. Without doubt, some would include those which are due to perceived reprisals against Muslims they associate wrongly with the Paris attacks," Omer El-Hamdoon said.
The president of the association added that to avoid radicalization of a society, it would be necessary to introduce a more inclusive ideology and to prevent "marginalization of the youth," which often leads to radicalization.
Paris today marks a one-year anniversary of a series of violent attacks carried out in different spots of the city that claimed 130 lives. Daesh terrorist organization, an ultra-conservative Sunni Islamist group, is responsible for the carnage.