Mosques and families must 'do more' to stop radicalisation
2 July 2014 Last updated at 11:26 BST
Mosques and families need to do more to protect children from being radicalised, the BBC has been told.
Shereen Williams, from the Henna Foundation which supports Muslim women, said preachers must be fully vetted before they talk at mosques and parents need to have "difficult conversations" with their children over who they are meeting and listening to.
But Saleem Kidwai, secretary of the Muslim Council of Wales, said after children turn 18 families have "no control" over them.
He said radicalisation was happening online and not in the mosques.
They spoke to Mai Davies.