Many Muslim leaders have come forward since Wednesday to condemn the terrorist attack on Westminster Bridge that also extended to the Parliamentary estate, apparently “40 yards away” from Prime Minister Theresa May. A 4x4 was driven through a crowd of people on the bridge and a police officer was killed following a stabbing. The leaders who have spoken out include Harun Khan, leader of the Muslim Council of Britain, but there are others. One of them, Mohammed Kozbar, the chairman of the Finsbury Park mosque, used to be associated with Abu Hamza.

He appears to have changed his tune since then, but still, he used to be associated with Abu Hamza.

The mosque ended its association with Hamza in 2005

The mosque, located in East London, cut ties with radical Muslim cleric Abu Hamza in 2005, and has since been seen as a model example of stereotype-busting by the Muslim community. Hamza, the Egyptian preacher of Islamic fundamentalism and being a militant Muslim, used to be the mosque's imam. Kozbar has said that the Westminster attack was “appalling and barbaric,” adding that the “killing of innocent victims should be condemned by everyone.”

Relaying what the Metropolitan police said on Twitter, Kozbar announced, “We must stand together against those people who would use this incident to spread extremist views and also those who would spread fear and hate within our society.” His MLK-style dream is that this attack is going to “unite us against all kinds of extremism, hate, and racism.”