Hillary Clinton's deputy chief of staff, Huma Abedin's family moved to America to obtain doctorates from the University of Pennsylvania and moved to Saudi Arabia when Huma was 2 to help found the Institute of Muslim Minority Affairs at the initiative of Abdullah Naseef of Muslim World League they call a "charity" but is really a global propagation enterprise throughout the world and America.
From 1996 to 2008, Huma became assistant editor of the IMMA's main product, the Journal of Muslim Minority Affairs, published by her mother.
The IMMA and its journal have been vehicles for Naseef's Islamist program in Western societies.
Their manifesto discusses spending billions in the West on educational centers, mosques and organizations such as the Islamic Society of North America and Muslim Students Association, MSA. on campuses to organize and gain government influence for the growing number of unassimilated fundamentalist Muslims committed to the spread of Sharia to transform America's government from within.
As the University of Pennsylvania, the Horowitz Freedom Center took out an ad opposing the Israeli Apartheid Weeks sponsored by the MSA.
The ad challenged the claim that Israel was created on land belonging to "Palestinians."
The land on which Israel was created had belonged to the Turks (who are neither Palestinians nor Arabs) for 400 years.
Osama bin Laden had said Naseef's MWL was one of al-Qaida's three top funding sources.
Naseef also founded the Rabita Trust in 1988, which was formally designated a terrorist funding entity by the U.S. government in October 2001.
The Rabita Trust works to build Wahkabi mosques where minorities exist globally to establish a global social and religious unit that will resist assimilation.
The MSA at Yale welcomed Imam Rauf to speak on campus. Rauf refuses to condemn Hamas and says America was to blame for 9-11.
The MSA operated like the Communist fronts of old presenting their agendas as "peace" "equability" and "justice."
Their true agenda and real allegiances remain submerged.
Such questions are called offensive and students who raise them are called "Islamophobes."
The conditions to a dialogue are that "offensive" questions, observations or requests remain off the table.