Dünyadan haberler

PYD, Kürtlere Marksist-Leninist bir yönetimi dayatıyor

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Suriye’deki iç savaştan faydalanarak, Esed’le anlaşıp, Suriye’nin Kürtlerin yoğun yaşadığı Rojava, Kobani, Afrin gibi bölgelerinde Marksist-Leninist özerk bir yönetim kuran PYD, Kürtlere büyük bir zulüm uyguladı. Human Rights Watch’ın 107 sayfalık PYD kontrolündeki bölgelerde Kürtlere yönelik zulümleri anlatan insan hakları raporunda bu işkence ve infazlar belgelenmiştir. Bu raporu İngilizce, Türkçe ve Arapça olarak buradan okuyabilirsiniz.

Geçtiğimiz günlerde Star Gazetesi’nden Fadime Özkan, Hüda Par Genel Başkanı Zekeriya Yapıcıoğlu ile bir röportaj yaptı. Kürtlerin Suriye’de PYD yönetimi altında gördükleri zulmü Sn. Yapıcıoğlu şu sözlerle dile getirdi:

“Orada sürekli Kürtlerle IŞİD savaşıyor gibi propaganda yapıyorlar ama hayır. Kobani’deki savaş Kürtlerle IŞİD’in savaşı değildir, PYD ile IŞİD’in savaşıdır, alan kapma meselesidir. IŞİD Kobani’ye gelmeden önce zaten PYD orada kendisine tabi olmayan bütün Kürtleri dışladı, Kobani’den sürdü. Suriye’de 16 tane Kürt partisi vardı. Suriye Kürtleri kendi aralarında bir birlik oluşturdular, sekiz üyeli bir konsey kuruldu. Sadece PYD’nin elinde silah olduğu için -PKK, PYD’yi silahlandırdığı için- orada 40 yıllık Kürt partileri olmasına, PYD daha 10 yıllık bir parti olmasına rağmen 8 üyeden 4’ü PYD’den, 4 üye diğer 16 partiden olabildi. Dayattı yani. Oradaki Kürtlerle biz görüştük. Buna rağmen biz çatışmayın uzlaşın dedik. Nihayetinde bazılarının liderlerini öldürdüler, bazılarını sürdüler. PYD’yi biz zaten PKK’nın geçmişinden de biliyoruz. Konseydeki bazı Kürtler Özgür Suriye Ordusu’na katılmalıyız diyorlardı, PYD Esed’in yanında yer aldı. Orada Kürtler kendi içlerinde birlik sağlayabilmiş olsalardı Kobani bu kadar zor duruma düşmeyecekti.”


Adnan Oktar, Gazze için neler söyledi? 21 Temmuz 2014

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Birtanemiz Sultanımız, Şeyh Nazım Kıbrisi Hazretleri 92 yaşında Hakk’ın rahmetine kavuştu

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Canımız Sultanımız birtanemiz Şeyh Nazım Kıbrisi hazretleri ahirete, sonsuz hayata intikal etti. Allah bizlerin de canını Allah’a hizmet yolunda iken alsın. Tüm hayatımız, sahip olduklarımız, canımız, bedenimiz Allah’a ait. Allah hepimizi razı olduklarından kılsın. Şeyh Nazım Sultanımızın Allah’a adanmış 92 yıllık hayatı tüm Müslümanlara örnektir. 


The plight of Myanmar’s Rohingya

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By The Times editorial boardMarch 9, 2014

Myanmar, the country formerly known as Burma, has made substantial progress in the last few years, moving from military rule toward democracy, releasing political prisoners and freeing from house arrest Nobel Prize-winning democracy activist Aung San Suu Kyi. However, the government has relentlessly continued its appalling treatment of the Rohingya population that lives in Rakhine state in western Myanmar.

Muslim children in Myanmar's Rakhine state are seen carrying bundles of sticks collected from a forest to sell as firewood. (Gemunu Amarasinghe / Associated Press)  http://www.latimes.com/opinion/editorials/la-ed-rohingya-20140309,0,7735660.story#ixzz2wIfGClJx
Muslim children in Myanmar’s Rakhine state are seen carrying bundles of sticks collected from a forest to sell as firewood. (Gemunu Amarasinghe / Associated Press)

A Muslim minority in an overwhelmingly Buddhist country, the Rohingya are effectively denied citizenship unless they can meet onerous requirements, such as tracing their lineage back decades. They are restricted in where they can live and work, are limited to having two children and have been subject to brutal violence at the hands of mobs unchecked by local police. More than 1 million Rohingya live in Myanmar, including about 180,000 in squalid internal displacement camps, according to Human Rights Watch. The United Nations has deemed the Rohingya one of the most persecuted groups in the world.

Recently, violence against the Rohingya has escalated, according to the Office of the United Nations High Commissioner for Human Rights. Two attacks in January left an estimated four dozen Rohingya dead in a village in Rakhine, according to the U.N. report. Myanmar’s response has been to deny that it happened.

Late last month, Doctors Without Borders was ordered by the government to shut down its extensive operations across the country. Two days later, it was allowed to resume working everywhere except in Rakhine, where the organization provided primary care to tens of thousands of Rohingya.

This state-sponsored oppression must end. Myanmar needs to lift restrictions against the Rohingya and revamp its citizenship requirements. Security forces under government control should be deployed to Rakhine to supplant or oversee local police, who are often too prejudiced against the Rohingya to do their jobs properly. The government should also allow humanitarian groups back into Rakhine to provide aid and to monitor how the Rohingya are treated.

And it should investigate this latest mass killing. The U.N. report notes that some of the Rohingya played a role in the violence — they killed a police sergeant in retaliation for the initial killing of eight Rohingya villagers. That’s not excusable, but it’s also no excuse for continued mistreatment of the entire group.

Over the last few years, the U.S. has generously applauded the government of Myanmar for its steps toward democracy. President Obama has visited the country; an American ambassador has been installed. Now the United States should press President Thein Sein harder and call for him to extend that democracy to the Rohingya.

It’s unconscionable that Suu Kyi, a human rights icon, has not wielded her considerable moral authority to talk about this issue. She should abandon her diffident stand on the plight of the Rohingya and forcefully condemn the repression of and violence against them. It’s heartening that she is a member of the Burmese Parliament now and hopes to secure a change in the constitution that would allow her to run for president. But a strong leader would not allow short-term political expediency to keep her from speaking out on a critical, life-and-death issue.

Myanmar’s Deadly Medicine

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By  of The New York Times

A cynical decision by Myanmar to ban Doctors Without Borders from the state of Rakhine has left some 750,000 people without medical care since Feb. 28. About 150 people, including women with difficult pregnancies, are estimated to have died since the ban was imposed.

Lay Lay Win, 28, gave birth last month at a clinic in an area of Rakhine State where a health care crisis has grown worse. Credit Adam Dean for The New York Times
Lay Lay Win, 28, gave birth last month at a clinic in an area of Rakhine State where a health care crisis has grown worse. Credit Adam Dean for The New York Times

Myanmar acted after the group, which has provided medical care in Rakhine State since 1994, reported treating 22 members of the Muslim Rohingya minority for gunshot wounds and other injuries after an attack by a Buddhist mob in January. A United Nations investigation concluded that up to 40 men, women and children were killed in the rampage, which Myanmar denies took place.

If the goal in kicking Doctors Without Borders out of Rakhine State, and depriving hundreds of thousands of people of their only source of medical care, is to prevent foreign witnesses to the human rights violations in the region, it is a badly calculated strategy.

The Rohingya, who have lived in Myanmar for generations, have long been persecuted. In 1982, they were stripped of their citizenship and restrictions were placed on their right to travel within Myanmar or own property.

The government prevents Muslims from seeking medical help outside their villages, and Doctors Without Borders had been the only way for a pregnant woman facing a difficult delivery to get a referral to a government hospital, the group said.

As radical Buddhist leaders such as Ashin Wirathu have preached hatred against the Muslim minority, and incited more Buddhist mobs to attack Rohingyas since 2011, as many as 75,000 Rohingya have fled the country and thousands have been driven from their homes.

Anti-Rohingya fervor has swelled as Myanmar prepares for its first nationalcensus this month and next. Rakhine officials fear that if Rohingyas are allowed to acknowledge their ethnicity, an honest accounting will show that there are far more of them than the current estimate of 1.3 million.

Loath to slow Myanmar’s progress toward becoming a more open society, Western governments and international organizations such as the World Bank and the United Nations have been reluctant to antagonize Myanmar’s government. But attacks against the Rohingya have reached a point where Myanmar must be held to account.

Fortunately, the United Nations says it is seriously negotiating with Myanmar’s government to let Doctors Without Borders resume its work. The government has responded that the group may work everywhere else in the country. This is not acceptable. Myanmar must immediately let Doctors Without Borders resume its work in Rakhine State before more people die.

Turkey lends helping hand to Arakan Muslims

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Turkish charity foundation delivered donations on behalf of the Turkish people for Arakan Muslims.

World Bulletin / News Desk

The IHH Humanitarian Relief Foundation has successfully delivered donations on behalf of the Turkish people for Rohingya (Arakan) Muslims in Myanmar.

The donations were delivered to Arakan, for those living in police-controlled villages, or camps, where they have taken shelter after being forced to leave their homes. 

IHH South Asian Desk official, Eyup Ural told the Anadolu Agency (AA) that Turkey has always supported the Arakan Muslims.

“For six months, food aid was supplied to 4,000 families, and 20,000 blankets were delivered.  We feel even more motivated by the respect and gratitude of the Rohingya Muslims in Turkey,” IHH Balkan Desk official, Yusuf Korkmaz added.

Members of the IHH Foundation also visited health clinics, which were especially built by IHH.

Thai police rescue hundreds of Rohingya in raid on suspected traffickers’ camp

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Following a lead provided by Reuters reporters, Thailand police yesterday raided the camp of human traffickers where 531 Rohingya refugees including women and children were held against their will, near Sadao, Thailand.
“After we were tipped off by Reuters journalists, we ordered raid on the camps and arrested 3 leader of the mafia that were trafficking the refugees¨ said the deputy police chief.
On December 5, Reuters reporters reported that Rohingya refugees were beaten up and held in secret camps close to Malaysia border and that some of them were even killed.
Rohingya Muslims, are the stateless Muslims of Burma, also known as Myanmar. Clashes between Rohingya and Rakhine Buddists that are majority in Myanmar erupted last year, making 140.000 people homeless most of them being Rohingya.
Since then, tens of thousands of Rohingya Muslims fled Myanmar on boats and many of them arrived in Southwest Thailand. UN and USA called for an investigation into the Reuters report that was based on a two months of research. The research revealed a policy of removing Rohingya refugees from Thai immigration detention centre and deliver them to human traffickers waiting at sea.


Turkish public has been very vocal on social media against this oppression of Rohingya Muslims. Most recently, the hasthag campaign #SaveRohingya that was started after the news of Rohingya refugees being lost surfaced, and the hashtag became the worldwide and Turkish top trend.