சுன்னி-ஷியா குண்டுவெடிப்பு, கொலைகள் – ஜிஹாதா, இஸ்லாமா, அமைதியா?

சுன்னி-ஷியா குண்டுவெடிப்பு, கொலைகள் – ஜிஹாதா, இஸ்லாமா, அமைதியா?

இரான்-இராக் சண்டை, சச்சரவு, போர், யுத்தம், மோதல் – இவற்றை மற்ற நாட்டவர், குறிப்பாக இந்தியர்கள் புரிஎது கொள்ளாமல், ஏதோ பெட்ரோலுக்காக, மெக்கா-மெதினா, ஹஜ் போன்ற விஷயங்களுக்காக அரித்துக் கொள்கின்றனர் என்று நினைக்கலாம்.

ஆனால், முஸ்லீம்களாக இருந்து கொண்டு, எப்படி ஒருவரையொருவர் கொன்றுக் கொண்டிருக்கிறார்கள்?

முஸ்லீம்களாக இருந்து கொண்டு, எப்படி ஒருவர் மற்றவருடைய மசூதியை, மசூதி இல்லை என்கிறார்கள்?

முஸ்லீம்களாக இருந்து கொண்டு, எப்படி ஒருவர் மற்றவருடைய மசூதியைத் தாக்குகிறார்கள்?

இராக்கில் இரண்டு குண்டு வெடிப்புகளில், ஒன்று மசூதி மற்றும் இரண்டு இறுதி / சாவு ஊர்வலம் – என்று குண்டுகள் வெடித்ததில் 49 பேர் கொல்லப்பட்டுள்ளனர்[1].

பாகிஸ்தானில் சுன்னிகள், ஷியாக்களை மசூதி இடிப்பு, குண்டு வெடிப்புகள், கொலை என்று  கொடுமைப் படுத்திக் கொண்டிருக்கிறார்கள்[2]. பெண்கள் கல்லூரி என்றலும் விடுவதில்லை[3]. ஆனால், முஸ்லீம்களே முஸ்லீம்களை ஏன் தாக்குகின்றனர் என்பதனை பாகிஸ்தானோ, ஊடகங்களோ விளக்குவதில்லை. இங்குதான் அந்த ஜிஹாதின் மகத்துவம் வருகின்றது. குரானின் மீது ஆணையிட்டு, ஒரு முஸ்லீம் மறு முஸ்லீமை காபிர் என்று அறிவித்து விட்டால், அவன் மீது ஜிஹாதைத் தொடங்கிவிடலாம். அதாவது அந்த மறு முஸ்லீம் என்பவன் ஒரு குறிபிட்டப் பிரிவை / சமூகத்தை / நாட்டை சேராதவனாக இருப்பான். பாகிஸ்தானில் ஷியாக்கள் தாக்கப்படுவது, அவர்கள் மசூதிகள் இடிக்கப்படுவது, அவர்களது மசூதிகளில் குண்டுகளை வெடிக்கச் செய்வது எல்லாமே ஜிஹாத் தான், தீவிரவாதம் தான். அது எப்படி வேலை செய்கிறதோ, அதேபோலத்தான் இந்தியாவிலும் வேலை செய்கிறது.

இராக்கின் தலைநகரான பாக்தாத்தின், வடமேற்கில் உள்ள பகுபா என்ற இடத்தில் உள்ள மசூதி வளகத்தில் இரண்டு குண்டுகள் வெடித்தன. பிறகு, இன்னொரு குண்டு, உதவி செய்து கொண்டிருந்த போது வெடித்தது.

கடந்த இருவாரங்களாக ஷியைத் / ஷியா முஸ்லீம்களின் மீது நடத்தப் பட்ட கார் வெடிகுண்டு மற்றும் இதர தாக்குதல்களில் சுமார் 40 ஷியா முஸ்லீம்கள் கொல்லப்பட்டுள்ளனர்[4]. சதாம் உசைன் போன பின்பும் இங்கு அமைதி திரும்பவதாகத் தெரியவில்லை. சுன்னி-ஷியா முஸ்லீம்கள் இடையில் கடுமையான சண்டை தொடர்ந்து கொண்டிருக்கின்றது[5]. 2006-07 காலங்களில் அமெரிக்கத் துருப்புகள் இருந்தபோதும், இந்நிலைமை இருந்தது[6].

ஷியாமுஸ்லீம்கள்சன்னிமுஸ்லீம்களா; தாக்கப்படுவது: ஷியா முஸ்லீம்கள், சன்னி முஸ்லீம்களால் தாக்கப்படுவது, செக்யூலரிஸ இந்தியர்களுக்கு புரியாமல் இருக்கலாம். ஆனால், அவர்கள் பாகிஸ்தானில் “முஸ்லீம்கள்” என்று கருத/மதிக்கப்படுவதில்லை. அவர்களும், அவர்கள் மசூதிகளும் பலமுறைத் தாக்கப்பட்டுள்ளன[7]. சென்ற 04-09-2010 அன்று அவர்கள் தாக்கப்பட்டனர்[8]. செப்டம்பர் 1, 2010 அன்று, லாஹூரில் ஒரு ஷியா மசூதியில் – கர்பலா கமய் ஷா (Karbala Gamay Shah) ஆயிரக்கணக்கானவர்கள் ஹஜரத் இமாம் அலியின் இறப்பு – உயிர்த்தியாகம் மற்றும் தொழுகைக்காகக் கூடியிருக்கும் போது (Yaum-e-Ali), குண்டுகள் வெடித்ததில் 17 / 28 பேர் கொல்லப்பட்டனர்[9]. பல ஆண்டுகளாக அவர்கள் தாக்கப்படுவது / கொல்லப்படுவது விவரங்களை இங்கு கொடுத்துள்ள[10] அட்டவணையில் பார்க்கலாம்.இஸ்லாம்பெயரில் இஸ்லாமியர்கள் ஏன் இஸ்லாமைத் தாக்குகிறார்கள்[11] என்பதனை இஸ்லாமியர்கள் விளக்க வேண்டும்[12].

© வேதபிரகாஷ்

18-05-2013


[6] Iraq saw destructive sectarian conflict during the height of the U.S. engagement in the country in 2006 and 2007, and the so-called Arab Spring political uprisings in Iraq’s neighbors have contributed to a resurgence of sectarian volatility here.

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6 பின்னூட்டங்கள் மேல் “சுன்னி-ஷியா குண்டுவெடிப்பு, கொலைகள் – ஜிஹாதா, இஸ்லாமா, அமைதியா?”

  1. vedaprakash Says:

    49 killed in double bomb attack at Sunni mosque and funeral procession in Iraq
    http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-2326281/49-killed-double-bomb-attack-Sunni-mosque-funeral-procession-Iraq.html

    Two bombs exploded outside Sunni Muslim mosque in Baquba
    Second blast tore into crowds rushing to help victims of the first attack
    It killed at least 43 people and was one of deadliest recent attacks
    Eight people killed when bomb exploded at funeral of Sunni Muslim cleric
    By ANTHONY BOND
    PUBLISHED: 18:11 GMT, 17 May 2013 | UPDATED: 20:05 GMT, 17 May 2013

    At least 49 people have been killed in Iraq today following two separate devastating bomb attacks at a mosque and funeral procession.
    The deadliest attack occurred when two bombs exploded outside a Sunni Muslim mosque in the Iraqi city of Baquba as worshippers left Friday prayers.
    It killed at least 43 people and was one of the deadliest attacks in a month-long surge in sectarian violence.

    Devastating: At least 49 people have been killed in Iraq today following two separate devastating bomb attacks at a mosque and funeral procession. This picture shows one injured man after two bombs were detonated outside a Sunni mosque in Buquba
    Another eight people were also killed and more than 20 wounded today when a roadside bomb hit people gathering for the funeral of a Sunni Muslim cleric killed in Baghdad in an attack a day earlier.
    No group claimed responsibility for the attacks.
    Today, one bomb exploded outside the mosque in Baquba, about 30 miles northeast of the capital Baghdad, and a second explosion tore into crowds of people rushing to help victims of the first attack, police said.

    ‘I was about 30 metres from the first explosion. When the first exploded, I ran to help them, and the second one went off. I saw bodies flying and I had shrapnel in my neck,’ said Hashim Munjiz, a college student at the site.
    Attacks on Sunni and Shi’ite mosques, security forces and tribal leaders have mounted since troops raided a Sunni protest camp near Kirkuk a month ago, and fears are intensifying of a return to all-out conflict.

    Horrific: A second explosion tore into crowds of people rushing to help victims of the first attack outside the mosque in Baquba. At least 43 people were killed. This picture shows an injured man being treated in hospital
    The increasingly sectarian civil war in neighbouring Syria is emboldening Iraqi Sunni insurgents and straining relations between the two Muslim groups in Iraq, where tensions are at their worst since U.S. troops pulled out at the end of 2011.
    Shi’ite Islamist militias, which fought U.S. troops for years after the 2003 invasion, have said they are prepared in case they need to return to war. Sunni insurgents also sometimes hit Sunni targets to provoke conflict.
    Sunni Islamist insurgents and al Qaeda’s local wing, Islamic State of Iraq, have stepped up attacks since the start of the year to try to provoke a wide-scale sectarian confrontation like the slaughter that killed tens of thousands of Iraqis in 2006-2007.
    The Sunni militants accuse Prime Minister Nuri al-Maliki’s Shi’ite-led government of discriminating against their sect.

    Grim: A street is littered with bodies in Baquba after the two bombs detonated outside a Sunni mosque
    The United Nations said leaders from all groups needed to end the violence. ‘Small children are burned alive in cars. Worshippers are cut down outside their own mosques. This is beyond unacceptable,’ said U.N. envoy Martin Kobler.
    April was Iraq’s bloodiest month for almost five years, with 712 people killed, according to U.N. figures.
    Since the American withdrawal, Iraq’s coalition government has been caught up in a power struggle between majority Shi’ites, minority Sunnis and ethnic Kurds who split cabinet posts between them.
    Sunnis, who lost their dominance when the U.S.-led invasion toppled Saddam Hussein, have been protesting for months against Maliki, demanding reforms to tough anti-terrorism laws they say are used to unfairly target their sect.
    Iraqi Sunni insurgents, some linked to al Qaeda, say they have formed an alliance with the al-Nusra Front Islamist group fighting against Syrian President Bashar al-Assad.

    Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-2326281/49-killed-double-bomb-attack-Sunni-mosque-funeral-procession-Iraq.html#ixzz2Tbp1hg00
    Follow us: @MailOnline on Twitter | DailyMail on Facebook

  2. vedaprakash Says:

    Deadly Bombs Hit Iraq Mosque
    Associated Press
    http://online.wsj.com/article/SB10001424127887324767004578488853850935878.html

    BAGHDAD—Twin explosions ripped through a crowd of Sunni worshipers in Baghdad on Friday, an attack which, combined with a second deadly bombing at a Sunni funeral just outside the city, deepened fears Iraq may be headed toward a new round of sectarian conflict.

    In the first attack, police said a bomb detonated just as the congregation was leaving Friday prayer services at a mosque in the Baqouba district. Another explosion went off shortly afterward as people gathered to help the wounded, leaving a total of at least 40 dead and 56 wounded. After the explosions, bloodied bodies lay across the road outside the mosque.

    The violence was the latest to hit a Sunni Muslim house of worship, a trend that has been on the rise. About 30 mosques were attacked between mid-April to mid-May, killing at least 65 Sunni worshipers.

    Later in the day, a second bombing hit a Sunni funeral just south of the capital, killing seven and wounding 11, police said. Friday’s attacks came after two days of violence, mainly in Shiite areas, that left 50 dead.

    Two medical officials confirmed the casualties. All officials spoke on condition of anonymity because they aren’t authorized to brief reporters.

    Meanwhile, hundreds of Iraqis attended the Friday funeral in a southern city of two Shiite fighters killed in Syria. Several such funerals have been held in recent months, the latest sign that conflict has taken on a sectarian regional dimension.

    In oil-rich Basra, mourners carried the coffin of Mohammed Aboud, whom they say was killed by sniper fire near the shrine of Sayida Zeinab outside the Syrian capital Damascus five days earlier.

    They said Mr. Aboud went to Iran two months ago before flying to Syria in order to join a group of fighters protecting that country’s Shiite shrines against attacks launched by the rebel Free Syrian Army.

    For months, Iraqi Shiite fighters have trickled into Syria, where mostly Sunni rebels are fighting a regime dominated by a Shiite offshoot sect. Their relatives say the fighters are drawn by a sense of religious duty to protect the Sayida Zeinab shrine, which marks what is believed to be the grave of the granddaughter of the Prophet Muhammad. Iraq remains officially neutral in the Syrian conflict.

  3. vedaprakash Says:

    Iraq Violence Kills at Least 21 – Associated Press
    http://online.wsj.com/article/SB10001424127887324767004578486602725643648.html

    BAGHDAD—Car bombs hit Shiite neighborhoods of the Iraqi capital for the second day in a row Thursday, part of a series of attacks across the country that left 21 people dead and raised concerns over a return to sectarian bloodshed.

    Baghdad police said the first blast hit a bus and taxi stop during the morning rush hour in the city’s eastern Sadr City neighborhood. Nine people were killed, including a 7-year old child, and 16 were wounded in that attack, two officers said.

    Another car bomb hit a small market at a taxi stop in Baghdad’s eastern suburb of Kamaliya, killing three civilians and wounding 14 others there, the officers said.

    And in the capital’s northern Chikok district, two civilians were killed and 10 were wounded when a car bomb missed a police patrol that was passing through, two other police officers said.

    In the northern city of Mosul, a suicide attacker rammed his car into an army check point, killing two soldiers and wounding three others, another police officer said. The attack came just after a car bombing in another area of Mosul wounded two civilians, he said. Mosul is 360 kilometers (225 miles) northwest of Baghdad.

    In Baghdad’s southwestern neighborhood of Baiyaa, drive-by gunmen shot and killed a brother of a Sunni lawmaker and wounded two of his guards, two police officials said.

    Shortly after sunset, a suicide bomber set off his explosive belt near a Shiite mosque in the ethnically mixed city of Kirkuk after he was prevented by guards from entering. Police said four people were killed and 42 were wounded in the attack that was apparently targeting a funeral inside the mosque.

    Medical officials confirmed the casualty figures for all the attacks. All officials spoke on condition of anonymity because they weren’t authorized to talk to the media.

    The jump in violence comes amid growing tensions between the Shiite-led government and Iraq’s Sunni minority over what they consider second-class treatment. A bloody government crackdown on militants last month in a protest camp in the country’s north fueled the latest tensions.

    Iraq’s embattled Shiite Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki on Thursday blamed sectarian tensions for the latest attacks.

    “We have to know that today’s bloodshed is the result of sectarian hatred and also the result of a stirring up of these sectarian tensions,” Mr. Maliki said during a government-organized conference about atrocities committed under dictator Saddam Hussein.

    Incitement could be coming from inside or outside the country, Mr. Maliki added.

    Wednesday’s attacks left 33 dead. No one has claimed responsibility, but car and suicide bombings are a hallmark of al Qaeda’s Iraq branch.

    The rise in attacks, after a general decrease in violence, has raised fears of a return to the sectarian bloodshed that pushed Iraq to the brink of civil war in 2006-2007. Shiite militias have so far been largely restrained in their reactions to such bombings.

  4. vedaprakash Says:

    Iraq Raids Protesters’ Camp By MATT BRADLEY and ALI A. NABHAN
    http://online.wsj.com/article/SB10001424127887324874204578440211612436322.html

    BAGHDAD—Iraq’s security forces killed 38 people in clashes with mostly Sunni demonstrators and antigovernment insurgents in the northern city of al-Hawijah, as a raid on a protest camp transformed months of sectarian tensions into an armed conflict.

    The clashes, on top of recent attacks on Shiite civilians by Sunni-aligned militants, risk fueling an outbreak of violence that has echoes in sectarian conflicts across the region.

    Antiriot forces raided the al-Hawijah protest camp in Kirkuk province early Tuesday after protesters refused to hand over militants suspected in the killing of an Iraqi soldier several days earlier. Security forces, battling protesters with guns, killed 25 people, arrested 75 and recovered a large cache of weapons, according to the Ministry of Defense. Three soldiers were killed.

    Enlarge Image

    European Pressphoto Agency
    A wounded man is brought to a hospital in Kirkuk after Tuesday’s raid.

    Further Reading

    Saddam’s Brethren Get Organized (4/11/2013)
    Sunni militants in Iraq’s western provinces, responding to the raid, seized police checkpoints in Riyadh and Rashad for several hours, until military reinforcements launched counterattacks, killing 13 gunmen, according to Iraqi security officials.

    Soldiers cut road access to Kirkuk—long a flash point for Iraq’s ethnic and religious tensions—on top of a curfew in regions to the south and west.

    The protests in al-Hawijah and similar camps mark a powerful confluence of opposition groups that include reconstituted remnants of Saddam Hussein’s ousted regime, al Qaeda-connected militants and Sunni tribal leaders.

    The Sunni movement, in Kirkuk and the Sunni-dominated region to its southwest, has sought since late last year to undermine the Shiite-dominated national government in Baghdad. The Sunni opposition says they have been marginalized by the country’s national power-sharing system.

    Sunni religious leaders who had counseled peaceful protests for months were calling on their followers to take up arms against the Baghdad government on Tuesday.

    Ten years after Saddam Hussein’s overthrow, some of his associates and followers have banded together with other Sunni groups in the most substantial bid for Sunni power since his downfall. WSJ’s Sam Dagher reports from Al-Hawijah, Iraq.

    “We were always telling the protesters not to carry a gun or start attacking the armed forces,” said cleric Abdul Malik al-Sa’adi on his official website. “Now self-defense has become a religious and legal duty, so defend yourselves and he who will be killed defending his money, family or country will be considered a martyr.”

    The movement has been supported by Iraq’s Kurds. On Tuesday, Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki, a Shiite, said he had temporarily dismissed Kurdish Foreign Minister Hoshyar Zebari, after warning that he would replace Kurdish cabinet ministers unless they ended a boycott of cabinet meetings. The boycott began in early March after parliament held a budget vote without Kurdish members present.

    “What you’re seeing Maliki essentially saying to anyone who wants to listen is that I don’t need any of you,” said Crispin Hawes, the director of the Middle East and North Africa program at New York-based Eurasia Group, of the move against the Kurdish ministers.

    Iraq saw destructive sectarian conflict during the height of the U.S. engagement in the country in 2006 and 2007, and the so-called Arab Spring political uprisings in Iraq’s neighbors have contributed to a resurgence of sectarian volatility here.

    The Sunni movement in Iraq is fueled in part by the uprising against a Shiite-linked, Iranian-backed regime in neighboring Syria, where Sunni extremists allied with Iraqi militants have grown in strength.

    Some Iraqis expect a chain reaction after the raid on Tuesday. “I think it will be the beginning of a civil war and the beginning of the country falling apart,” said Nada Ibrahim Aljubori, a member of the Sunni-backed al-Iraqiya List political coalition. “It won’t fall apart in an easy way, it will be thousands of people dying.”

    Protests in Iraq’s western provinces flared late last year when security forces under Mr. Maliki arrested bodyguards for a prominent Sunni cabinet member, accusing them of participating in an anti-Shiite militia.

    Sunni protesters say Sunnis have been pushed aside by Mr. Maliki’s Shiite-backed government and victimized by antiterrorism laws. More than 10,000 Sunni youth are in jail under the laws.

    Mr. Maliki’s cabinet forbade the Sunni-majority provinces of Anbar and Nineveh from voting in provincial elections on Saturday due to security concerns related to the protests. The cabinet said Tuesday that the vote would be held in July. Mr. Maliki’s critics said the vote’s delay was a political move.

    Mr. Maliki said he would convene a committee to investigate Tuesday’s violence that would include mostly of Mr. Maliki’s Shiite coreligionists and Saleh al-Mutlaq, a Sunni ally of Mr. Maliki’s.

    Despite his loyalties to Mr. Maliki, Mr. Mutlaq walked out of a cabinet meeting Tuesday to protest the al-Hawijah killings. Two of his fellow Sunni cabinet members resigned.

    In what appeared to be a separate incident, two bombs killed four people on Tuesday morning near a mosque in Dawra, in southern Baghdad.

    Tuesday’s violence in the Sunni regions grew out of a protest by anti-Maliki Sunni activists, who marched to a military checkpoint following Friday’s afternoon prayers. A fight with military forces ensued that left one soldier and one protester dead. Protesters stole some of the military’s weapons, according to Iraqi security forces.

    The military responded by barricading the nearby al-Hawijah camp, preventing protesters from entering or leaving. After the protesters refused to turn in those who the military suspected had killed the soldier before a Sunday deadline, the military invaded the camp on Tuesday morning.

    Write to Matt Bradley at matt.bradley@dowjones.com

    A version of this article appeared April 24, 2013, on page A10 in the U.S. edition of The Wall Street Journal, with the headline: Iraq Raids Protesters’ Camp.

  5. Adhavan Villavan Says:

    இஸ்லாம் என்றல் அமைதி என்று தம்பட்டம் அடித்துக் கொண்டு, இஸ்லாத்தில் நம்பிக்கையுள்ள முஸ்லிம்களே இப்படி அடித்துக் கொன்றுக் கொள்வது, அமைதியா, நரகமா என்று அவர்களே தீர்மானித்துக் கொள்ளவேண்டும்.

    அதாவது, இனியும் அவர்களுக்கு அமைதி வேண்டுமா, வேண்டாமா என்பதை தீர்மானித்துக் கொள்ளவேண்டும்.

  6. S. Raghuraman Says:

    I just repeat the following:

    The Muslims of India, particularly, the jihadi and other categories of Tamilnadu should read this and understand the facts.

    Ironically, the TMMK, TNMK, TTJP, INML, IMUL etc., have been demonstrating then and there for the people of Egypt, Syria, Iraq etc.

    I do not understand, why they do not demonstrate for Iran?


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