I agree with much of what you say John - probably because we (you and I) probably do have a lot of shared values.
In the old days (for example when I first worked in Sarajevo, just after the siege - the city was still full of ‘Sarajevo Roses’ - bullet and shell holes) the sound of the muezzin calling the adhan was atmospheric, beautiful - now, electronically amplified (for example when I was last in Pristina) it is harsh and intrusive.
But are the European values you mention really shared by all - well, by all what? Europeans of white christian heritage? Gavin Williamson? - who supported the Saudi invasion of Yemen - or who as education minister has refused to introduce secularism in schools. Refused, for example, to respond to Humanists UK’s campaign to stop discrimination in faith schools, or to follow the Welsh government’s moves to end ‘faith based’ religious education and replace it with a proper objective subject of ‘Religions and Worldviews’, including atheism.
I agree with you that the long fight against the influence of religions does represent social progress - but I don’t see this as a particularly European success. Non-religious beliefs are higher in many far-eastern countries, for example - and higher in France than in the UK, and much higher than in the US - where I certainly see christianity, rather than islam, as more of a danger to our values.
The long fight against the influence of religions in the UK has been, and is still pursued largely against the resistance of the Tory party - most of the muslims I have actually met and talked with in any depth are, I think, closer to my values than, I suspect, Gavin Williamson is.