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Other FIANZ functions, together with regional associations, relate to fundraising for various Muslim matters, but above all cater to library needs, mosque-building, and education programmes. While Saudi Arabia and the United Arab Emirates are the more usual financial sources, support may also occasionally come from the Muslim World League, the World Assembly of Muslim Youth, the Islamic Development Bank and the Regional Islamic Da'wah Council of South East Asia and the Pacific. Support offered from al-Haramain, a global Islamic charity organisation, proved to be very controversial because of its alleged al-Qaeda links, and in the end was declined.
38 The latter are represented by the prophetic words of the British Islamic leader Zaki Badawi. His words are characteristic of an attitude of compromise and adjustment, yet combined with the attempt to purify Islam of ethnic, culture-specific accretions: 34 F. Husain and M. O'Brien, 'Muslim Communities in Europe: Reconstruction and Transformation', Current Sociology 48, no. 4 (2000): 1-14; 4. slams: E. Bartels, '"Dutch Islam": Young People, Learning and Integration', Current Sociology 48, no. 4 (2000): 59-74.
As indicated above, such divisions are counter-balanced by another development. An emphatically Islamic identity and defensive attitudes seem to be on the rise among Muslims in the West in general. The worldwide 'resurgence' of Islam undoubtedly has contributed to this. It has been noted by several researchers that in the second generation of Muslim immigrants an Islamic identity is stronger, and held with greater conviction, than in the actual migrant, parental generation. In diaspora conditions, as has been observed worldwide, 'Muslim' becomes a deliberately chosen identity of major importance where it may have been of subsidiary use in the home country.