There is no doubt that immigration presents many challenges to host states. A broader definition of security includes societal, economic, internal, and public safety questions related to immigration. It is unavoidable that immigration will be perceived as a threat to society and the economy, as well as to internal security and public order- but to what extent?

We have seen criminal phenomena linked to some trends in several countries with immigrants started to be perceived as a threat to the national identity of some states and unwanted influence on cultural concepts.

Whereas until now ethnic groups were normally accepted into a community and contributed to changing their problematic attitudes over time for integration the denial of the Muslim population was observed.

Many people worry about uncontrolled Muslim immigration from the Middle East, Asia, and Africa. Over the past few years, international migration has become a top security priority for many states. The question that keeps coming up is, "Is immigration a security threat?

Conversations rarely involve questions about immigration flows associated with jihadists. The perception of immigration as a security threat has increased with the rapid growth of the world's immigrant population.

The traditional approach to international security has focused primarily on military pre-occupations. From this point of view, the State is the reference object which must be protected from threatening forces, especially war. Virtually everyone is welcome in many states, but nobody controls arrivals in terms of safety. At the same time, few leaders expect them to integrate, no matter what they believe. In the widest sense of the word, security refers to the absence of threats.

But post-Cold War security studies have moved away from the government-centric approach. Expanding the definition of security includes several potential threats that are not only military-centric but are further developed to encompass new types of security. The movement of some believers, for example, is not controlled even though they are familiar with the peculiarities of Islam. Domination is a fundamental principle of Muslim teaching and the pursuit of many believers may lead to security breaches.

With the development of the security concept, many issues related to international migration have been redefined as security risks or threats. Previously restricted groups such as the Taliban and ISIS activists are now able to come to the west. But it is alarming because in the heart of their religion there is a link between immigration and "aggressive jihad in the name of the Prophet.

Not to ignore that in the Qur'an this connection is very clear: "Those who believe and those who migrate and struggle for the cause of Allah - they shall be blessed by Allah". There are Muslim organizations in various parts of the world that are targeting this inner subversion and overthrow. Important issues in the West such as humanity, cultural identity, and the individual self may face existential danger. Their acts against them are responsible for the majority of criminal cases in the name of jihad in many western states.

We must investigate the claim that immigration is a threat to security by focusing on integration difficulties. It is neces-sary to analyze the imperatives, which allowed religious groups to treat the peculiarities of their followers. We must consider and explain where possible why men in certain cultures and religions impose oppression and violence against women, based on the supposed inferiority of women.

While immigration is increasingly linked to terrorism, the notion of immigration as a threat to domestic security has been grossly exaggerated. There is a lack of knowledge in the West about the alleged connection between Muslim immigration and the pursuit of terrorism as a religious duty.

Labeling immigration as a security threat can cause more harm to society than it does to protect it. It may result in xenophobic and racist attitudes, the exclusion of immigrant groups, and the perception of the immigrant as the "other" or the unworthy enemy. The historical origins of religions as a political struggle, and not only religious, entity recorded as emigration emerged in Islam. It is explained in many Muslim texts and in the verses of the Quran, which command believers to attain this goal.

With regard to economic security, calling immigration a security threat does not take into account the benefits that immigration can have on the development of the country of origin. But many objects remind us that for a Muslim is possible to live in non-Islamic societies on the condition of undermining the status there or starting an armed fight against it.

The estimated danger of immigration to the societal security of a state is not a well-defined universal threat, but rather a subjective threat, dependent on how the receiving state defines itself. Yes, Muslims are suggested to live in societies dominated by Islam but reality decided otherwise.

Concerning Immigration and Societal Security, we fear that immigration, in general, constitutes a threat, as long as the immigrants pose a challenge to the identity of the receiving or host state. We worry when we become aware of their differences in language, culture, and religion. For example, we like to see women and girls who try to integrate but are confused when they find themselves in trouble with family members killed for religious reasons.

While there are economic advantages and disadvantages to immigration, expanding the definition of security to include the economic sector has brought greater attention to economic challenges. Economic migrants as well as refugees and asylum seekers are perceived as a threat to the economic security of a state. In addition, immigration can increase employment opportunities and immigrants can have an important positive impact on the host state's economy. Immigration has and will continue to have, a major economic impact on the host country and the country of origin.

It seems that everything is connected from a security perspective because the perception that immigrants are an economic burden is often caused by the traditional perception of immigrants. In this context many do not welcome Muslims since for Islam to move to countries with different religions is supported for reasons of occupation, that is to say, to facilitate their dominance.

There is no immigration, except jihad with good intentions and when you are called to jihad, you must respond immediately to the call". (Muhammad in Hadith)