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الرئيسية | استراليا | Schools cut ties to Federation of Islamic Councils

Schools cut ties to Federation of Islamic Councils

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المصدر: The Australian
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Islamic schools across Australia have registered new constitutions with the Australian Securities & Investments Commission, declaring independence from the Sydney-based Australian Federation of Islamic Councils.

 

The move by the independent schools to seize control of their own accounts and boards was agreed at a special meeting of AFIC’s committee on Saturday.

 

On Sunday, the committee was dissolved and a new one ­established at an emergency congress of AFIC members. The validity of the congress and the new AFIC committee will be ­argued in the NSW ­Supreme Court today.

 

AFIC lawyer Rick Mitry said he had recommended all schools register their new constitutions with ASIC immediately.

 

He said reforms had gone further at Sydney’s Malek Fahd — Australia’s largest Muslim school, with 2400 students — and the Islamic School of Canberra, with the ­effective banning of any AFIC representation on their boards.

 

Rateb Jneid, independent chairman of Perth’s Langford ­Islamic College, said he registered his new school constitution with ASIC yesterday, recognising AFIC as a landlord only. “I have an AFIC representative on the board but in the ­future, it doesn’t matter if AFIC is represented or not, it’s on merit,’’ he said. “I’m so relieved to have this school independence. It’s for the kids and parents who have lived in fear because they didn’t have security.’’

 

A letter sent by the new AFIC committee to school principals asking for a delay on changes was an example of AFIC “still wanting to put its nose in the schools”, Dr Jneid said.

 

Education Minister Simon Birmingham is expected to ­announce a final decision on the schools’ future on April 11 after an audit previously found the schools — Malek Fahd, Islamic School of Canberra, Islamic College of South Australia, Islamic College of Brisbane, Islamic College of Melbourne and Langford Islamic College in Perth — had failed to meet basic standards to justify tens of millions of dollars in federal funds.

 

Mr Mitry, Dr Jneid and ­Islamic College of South Australia chairwoman and Malek Fahd interim director Miriam Silva said the constitutional changes would work in favour of the Canberra and Sydney schools most at risk of losing about $21 million in federal funding.

المصدر: The Australian

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