For an instructive lesson:
There was an interesting article posted at the American Thinker not too long ago which was focused on Yusuf al-Qaradawi, AKA Yusuf “kill the kafir” al-Qaradawi. As you may know, he is considered to be the "spiritual" head of the Brotherhood. He was scheduled to lead a Friday prayer sermon to be held in Tahrir Square, Egypt.
Some of the news articles were describing the return of "al" to Egypt as an alarming prelude to the rise of "political Islam". I think that's a misnomer as political islam is not separate from "islam". I think it's just important to understand the mainstream (for islam, that is), views that "al" spews to whomever will listen. And it seems he is finding a willing audience in legions of vacant minded islamautons.Qaradawi, though some in the West view him as a moderate, supports the straight Islamist line: anti-American, anti-Western, wipe Israel off the map, foment Jihad, stone homosexuals, in short the works.
One of Qaradawi's initiatives has been urging Muslims to settle in the West, of which he said, "that powerful West, which has come to rule the world, should not be left to the influence of the Jews alone." He contends that the three major threats Muslims face are Zionism, internal integration, and globalization. To survive, he argues, Muslims must fight the Zionists, Crusaders, idolaters, and Communists.
What is his view of both the Mubarak regime and the young, Facebook-flourishing liberals who made the revolution? As he said in 2004: "Some Arab and Muslim secularists are following the U.S. government by advocating the kind of reform that will disarm the nation from the elements of strength that are holding our people together."
Wholly in keeping with Islamist doctriine, "al" made clear in a 2003 fatwa the status of apostates:
Very much connected to his views on the Caliphate is al-Qaradawi's harsh treatment of those who apostatize from Islam. This "apostate," said al-Qaradawi in a June 2002 fatwa, "is no more than a traitor to his religion and his people and thus deserves killing."  While al-Qaradawi does admit that Muslim jurists "differ regarding the punishment [of apostates]," it is readily apparent that he includes himself among "[t]he majority of them [that] go for killing; meaning that an apostate is to be sentenced to death."
And then we have this:
So yes, please continue to be the perfect victim of your own hate and ineptitude.Many of Al-Qaradhawi's sermons contain religious supplications directed against the U.K. and the U.S. For example, in a sermon on March 7, 2003 from the Umar Bin-al-Khattab mosque in Doha: "O God, destroy the Zionist, the American, and the British aggressors. O God, shake the ground under them and protect us from them." 
The following report details Al-Qaradhawi's teachings on Jihad and martyrdom, September 11 and the war in Afghanistan and Iraq, Judaism and Jews, and wife beating. It also includes Sheikh Al-Qaradhawi's rulings that "Islam will return to Europe as a conqueror." 
Al-Qaradhawi's Teachings on Jihad and Martyrdom
Following Al-Qaradhawi's arrival in England on July 7, 2004, BBC2 TV aired an interview in which he said that Islam justifies suicide bombings in Iraq against the U.S. military and in Israel against women and children.  In a Friday sermon following the Al-Qa'ida attack in Bali on October 18, 2002, he explained, "Islam does agree to such acts."