The school originally was founded as the International Muslim Brotherhood, which boasted of educational input from a radical cleric who was an associate of Osama bin Laden.
The institute's website promotes jihad "in the context of self-defense or guarding the sacred, holy lands of Islam."
The school is allied with a Muslim student association known for hosting anti-American extremists.
No, the school is not in Afghanistan or Saudi Arabia. It's based in Philadelphia...
Quba, meanwhile, has maintained a close, 40-year relationship with the Muslim Student Association, or MSA, at the University of Pennsylvania. Quba works with Penn students, including lessons for ethnomusicology graduate students to study Quranic recitation.
The MSA is the largest Muslim college student group in the U.S.
"We are not Americans," shouted one speaker, Muhammad Faheed at Queensborough Community College in 2003. "We are Muslims. [The U.S.] is going to deport and attack us! It is us versus them! Truth against falsehood! The colonizers and masters against the oppressed, and we will burn down the master's house!"
The Saudi-funded MSA in 1981 founded the Islamic Society of North America, or ISNA. The two groups are still partners.
According to terrorism expert Steven Emerson, ISNA "is a radical group hiding under a false veneer of moderation" that publishes a bi-monthly magazine, Islamic Horizons, that "often champions militant Islamist doctrine.
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