Some British Muslims have also left the UK to fight against Isis, or alongside anti-Assad forces or with various Sunni groups.
The Sun did not accept that the meaning of "those who leave the UK to join fighters in Syria" was ambiguous.
Commissioned by the Women and Equalities Committee, the report 'Employment Opportunities for Muslims in the UK' raises concerns that not enough is being done to ensure British Muslims are afforded the same employment opportunities as the rest of society.
It is unknown if this gender disparity is due to Muslim women being more visible due to wearing more overt religious attire such as a hijab, meaning that employers are able to identify their religion more readily and subsequently discriminate against them.
Other news outlets and researchers have published larger tallies that include a wide range of gun crimes in which four or more people have been either wounded or killed.
While those larger datasets of multiple-victim shootings may be useful for studying the broader problem of gun violence, our investigation provides an in-depth look at the distinct phenomenon of mass shootings—from the firearms used to mental health factors and the growing copycat problem.
The question about sympathy asked respondents about people "who leave the UK to join fighters in Syria".
Complainants argued that, as the question did not mention Isis, those who responded to the question might not have intended for their answers to be understood as relating to those joining Isis.
Our research has focused on indiscriminate rampages in public places resulting in four or more victims killed by the attacker.
We exclude shootings stemming from more conventional crimes such as armed robbery or gang violence.
A majority of the Muslims globally (62%) live in the Asia-Pacific region, including large populations in Indonesia, India, Pakistan, Bangladesh, Iran and Turkey.