In the past two weeks, the UK has witnessed the biggest public protest in its history.

The Muslim community has come out in force to protest against the UK’s decision to leave the European Union, a decision which has been hailed as a major step towards freedom and democracy.

But a new poll, conducted by the Public Policy Forum, shows that many Muslims remain divided.

In a recent poll conducted by Ipsos MORI, the Public Opinion Foundation, the majority of Muslims surveyed in Britain still want to remain part of the UK and to remain within the EU.

This poll, which surveyed 3,100 people, found that 71 percent of Muslims in the UK support remaining in the EU, while 24 percent said they were opposed to it and 4 percent were unsure.

The results, conducted via telephone interviews in April and May, were released by the PPPF as part of their latest survey on the views of Muslims across Britain.

The poll found that a majority of respondents wanted to remain in the European single market, and a majority supported free movement of people and goods within the country.

However, only 27 percent of respondents said they wanted to leave, and only 6 percent said that they wanted a ban on all Muslim immigration to Britain.

Polls have been conducted on the issue of Islam in Britain since 2006, and the results have been mixed.

In 2011, a poll found 53 percent of British Muslims wanted to join the British Labour Party, while only 37 percent said the same.

While this latest poll shows that Muslim views on the EU remain divided, a number of other findings emerge from the survey.

Among those who support leaving the EU but want to stay within the UK, there is a substantial majority in favor of the ban on Muslim immigration into the country: 67 percent, while 29 percent are opposed.

Similarly, a majority in the Muslim community supports the ban against Muslims leaving the country after 2020.

But a majority opposes the ban from 2019 onwards: 54 percent, compared to only 21 percent who are in favor.

There is also a large majority of those who want a ban from 2018 onwards: 74 percent, versus 27 percent opposed.

This poll has also shown that a large minority of Muslim voters in Britain want to see a ban imposed on Muslim migrants, a ban that is not supported by most Muslims: 56 percent of those surveyed want a “no-go” zone for Muslim migrants to live in, while 37 percent of the Muslims polled do not support the ban.

Finally, a recent survey conducted by IHS Markit also showed that a significant majority of Muslim respondents support a ban against the burqa and Islamic head coverings.

What is worrying about the UK survey is that Muslims in general support free movement.

Muslims, who make up roughly 13 percent of Britain’s population, have become increasingly vocal about their support for freedom of movement.

For example, in April this year, the Muslim Council of Britain (MCB) held its first-ever conference, which was attended by 1,000 Muslim leaders, to discuss issues of freedom of migration.

These are the reasons why this poll shows Muslims are divided about the EU decision, but it is important to remember that they also have the same views on Islam in general.

According to the latest Ipsos Mori survey, 77 percent of Muslim Britons believe that Britain should be the first place in the world to join an EU country.

This figure is higher than any other country in the survey: 72 percent of Germans, 67 percent of Poles and 66 percent of Italians.