New plans to tackle radicalization will be unveiled later to "make it impossible for the extremists to succeed", Sky News report.
The Prime Minister will set out his intention to include a new counter-extremism bill in his Queen's Speech later this month.
Chairing the first meeting of the National Security Council (NSC) since the Tories' election victory, David Cameron will say Britain must confront "head-on the poisonous Islamist extremist ideology".
Mr Cameron will say: "For too long, we have been a passively tolerant society, saying to our citizens: as long as you obey the law, we will leave you alone.
"This Government will conclusively turn the page on this failed approach. As the party of one nation, we will govern as one nation, and bring our country together.
"That means actively promoting certain values. Freedom of speech. Freedom of worship. Democracy. The rule of law. Equal rights regardless of race, gender or sexuality."
"To belong here is to believe in these things. And it means confronting head-on the poisonous Islamist extremist ideology.
"Whether they are violent in their means or not, we must make it impossible for the extremists to succeed."
The plans are part of a broad strategy to tackle extremism set out by Home Secretary Theresa May earlier this year.
The new package is expected to include:
:: Banning orders for extremist organizations who use hate speech in public places, but whose activities fall short of proscription
:: New Extremism Disruption Orders to restrict people who seek to radicalize young people
:: Powers to close premises where extremists seek to influence others
:: Strengthening the powers of the Charity Commission to root out charities who misappropriate funds towards extremism and terrorism
:: Further immigration restrictions on extremists.
:: A strengthened role for Ofcom to take action against channels which broadcast extremist content.
Ms May told Sky News: "We need to deal with the extremists who are trying to divide us.
"It's great to live in a country where people are free to live how they choose to live, but that brings with it a responsibility to accept others' rights to live how they choose to live.
"This extremism can lead to the poisoning of young people's minds, that can then lead to violence."
Sky's political correspondent Anushka Asthana said: "These ideas were floated way back in 2013 after the murder of Lee Rigby – but Lib Dems were not persuaded that this was the right thing to do.
"They were concerned that it would hit free speech and go too far."
Hopefully this means that Anjem Choudary will no longer be a regular guest and promoter of Islam in various BBC programs, but Cameron as usual fails to see the big picture about Islam, which is a political force that can't be stopped with further immigration from Islamic countries.
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Now the Swedish police have begun training for clashes with IS
But that's not the crazy part. The reactions are.