Extremist Muslim preachers will be targeted by new legislation making it an offence to "glorify" terrorism, in the Queen's Speech today.
The proposals were welcomed by Khalid Mahmood (Lab), MP for Perry Barr and one of Britain's few Muslim MPs.
The measures were the flip-side of laws outlawing incitement to religious hatred, which are aimed at anti-Muslim groups such as the BNP, he said.
A new Anti-Terrorism Bill is expected to be one of 40 pieces of legislation setting out Labour's proposals for a third term.
It will become an offence to "glorify or condone" acts of terror.
The move is aimed at outspoken preachers such as Abu Hamza, the former imam at Finsbury Park mosque.
But Charles Clarke, the Home Secretary, has abandoned proposals for non-jury trials in terrorism cases, apparently because of concern Labour's reduced majority of 67 would make it difficult to get such controversial legislation through the Commons.
The Bill will also create a specific offence of helping to plan terrorist activity.
Mr Mahmood said: "I have been calling for some time for action to be taken. I have spoken to the Home Secretary and others about this issue, and wouldn't have a problem with what seems to be planned."
He highlighted Government proposals to create an offence of inciting religious hatred.
"This is what people like the BNP are doing, but there are also people on the fringes of the Muslim community who deliberately set out to sow
Other Bills expected to be announced today include a Welfare Reform Bill, to reform incapacity benefit and remove disincentives to work.
An Asylum and Immigration Bill will be designed to speed up asylum applications and give police the power to detain asylum seekers.
There will also be a Health Improvement and Protection Bill, allowing local councils to impose a ban on smoking in enclosed public spaces.
And the Government will bring back proposals to discord."
introduce identity cards, which could prompt the first backbench rebellion of Mr Blair's third term.
Other key measures include:
* A Violent Crime Reduction Bill to restrict the sale of replica guns and raise the age limit for buying knives to 18
* A Work and Families Bill extending maternity leave and pay and piloting shared equity schemes for home ownership
* An Education and Skills Bill to enable successful schools to expand by taking over less successful schools
* An Electoral Administration Bill to tighten up the law in the wake of widespread concerns about postal voting in the run-up to last week's General Election.
A range of new laws are expected to continue the Government's campaign against anti-social behaviour.
Mr Mahmood said: "I have been working very hard to push the case for community policing, and I hope the Government will continue to move in that direction.
"Police have been given some very useful powers, such as anti-social behaviour orders and dispersal orders.
"We need to bring it all together and make it easier for the police to do their jobs at street level."