Tuesday November 13, 2018
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Jihadi Tears of Radical Muslims And there are plenty of Pseudo Seculars to Support them

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Members of Islamist groups gather during a rally to siege Myanmar's embassy for the recent violence against Rohingya Muslim in Myanmar, in the Bangladeshi capital of Dhaka. VOA
Members of Islamist groups gather during a rally to siege Myanmar's embassy for the recent violence against Rohingya Muslim in Myanmar, in the Bangladeshi capital of Dhaka. VOA
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There are plenty of people in India who think they are the real Seculars and Liberals and self-appointed custodians of morality. In reality, they are a confused lot of left-leaning ideology. The issue of Rohingya Muslims in Myanmar is another point in case. As we know Rohingya Muslims have infiltrated into India, particularly in Jammu. India has long struggled with illegal infiltration of Bangladeshi Muslims and now we have this additional headache.

There are reports that Muslims in India came out in streets to protest against the persecution of Rohingyas in Myanmar. I am not surprised over this. Indian Muslims have the right to feel the pain of their brothers who are otherwise in constant clash with Buddhist people of Myanmar. However, no one exposes this duplicity better than Taslima Nasreen’s viewpoint.

And then there are people like this Mullah, who can not stop spewing venom. His heart is pounding so fast that I am afraid he may get into ventricular fibrillation.

But, our pseudo-liberals sleep over these parasites who are eating into Indian fabric of tolerance and freedom of speech.

Indian Muslims shout slogans during a protest against the persecution of Rohingya Muslims in Myanmar, in New Delhi, India, Sept. 13, 2017. The protesters criticized Myanmar leader Aung San Suu Kyi, asking whether she was given a Nobel Peace Prize for promoting peace or for persecuting Rohingya Muslims. VOA
Indian Muslims shout slogans during a protest against the persecution of Rohingya Muslims in Myanmar, in New Delhi, India, Sept. 13, 2017. The protesters criticized Myanmar leader Aung San Suu Kyi, asking whether she was given a Nobel Peace Prize for promoting peace or for persecuting Rohingya Muslims. VOA

Incidentally, Maria Wirth raises the issue of Rohingya Muslims in a manner that Indian intellectuals have no guts to even think about. Maria is a German sadhika living in India and airs her views with aplomb. She boldly asks why Muslims should even be looking towards India when a separate land was carved out for them.

 

I appreciate the politically inconvenient question that Maria is asking. However, a bit of correction is warranted.

 

Coming back to the pseudo-seculars of India, who are nothing but die-hard Lal Langoors or are just so depraved that they can walk over dead bodies of the Majority community of our country to appease the minority. See these crocodile tears::

 

They forget that Hindus have nowhere to go except India. In fact, have you ever seen them talking blatantly about the happenings and pain of Hindus in Pakistan and Bangladesh? Or, Kashmiri Pandits? While we fail to extend any helping hand to the sufferings of Hindus in Pakistan and Bangladesh, Organizations like Hindu American Foundation (HAF) and individuals like Chicago-based Dr. Richard Benkin come to mind who are taking up these issues. Benkin has been single-handedly highlighting the blatant violations of the rights of Bangladeshi Hindus since last 15 years.

 

Well, I guess the syndrome of Politically Correctness has taken many in its grip. There is no dearth of il-liberals in the disguise of liberals everywhere. The US media is also full of such craps, to which President Trump has shown us the way. His calling CNN a fake media is not a wrong characterization! While others miss the diagnostic signs, Trump has not refrained from linking the modern version of terrorism to radical Islam. As late as yesterday, he reiterated in the UN assembly his commitment to ending Islamic Terrorism.

On a departing note, recently I did a mini survey. On 9/11 anniversary, in this online survey, as many as 92 % agreed that Islamic Terrorism is on the increase:

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Rohingya Muslims Remain Fearful Due To Forceful Repatriation

Another man who was informed he was on the list told VOA he witnessed troops killing people from his village

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Rohingya
Rohingya refugee women wait outside of a medical center at Jamtoli camp in Cox's Bazar, Bangladesh. VOA

Rohingya Muslims who fled a brutal military campaign in Myanmar last year are living in fear after being told they are on a list of over 2,200 people due to be forcibly returned to the country this month.

Some have said they are considering taking their own lives to avoid being sent back to Rakhine state, where Myanmar’s military is accused of waging a genocidal campaign of mass murder and rape.

“If we go back, they can kill us, they can torture us. We have already lost everything once,” said one man from the Jamtoli camp, speaking on the condition of anonymity, who was told by camp officials he is on the list along with his family.

Bangladesh and Myanmar last month struck a deal to begin returning Rohingya refugees by “mid-November”. The 2,200 names were picked from a list of 8,000 that Bangladesh gave to Myanmar in February.

Bangladesh’s refugee relief and rehabilitation commissioner, Abul Kalam, has told Human Rights Watch the Rohingya on the list “were not chosen because they particularly wanted to go back.”

More than 730,000 Rohingya have fled into Bangladesh since August last year from what UN investigators say is genocide. Myanmar has consistently denied the charge and says the campaign was a legitimate response to what it called terrorist attacks.

The UN’s Special Rapporteur on human rights for Myanmar, Yanghee Lee,has called on both countries to scrap the plan to return people this month, warning Rohingya face a “high risk of persecution” if returned.

Rohingya
Rohingya refugees walk under rain clouds on June 26, 2018, in Jamtoli refugee camp in Bangladesh. VOA

The plan may also “violate obligations under customary international law to uphold the principle of non-refoulement,” she added.

“Bangladesh should not be sending anyone at this time,” Nay San Lwin, a Rohingya activist, told VOA. “Forcing survivors and refugees back to the killing fields where genocide is still going on is complicity in genocide.”

A humanitarian who works closely with the Rohingya community in Bangladesh said that, although Rohingya at Jamtoli had been told they are on the list, names had not yet been officially confirmed. Until the UN’s refugee agency receives an official list from the Bangladeshi government, “we’re not entirely sure,” who is due to be returned, they said.

They added that they were aware of one man who had attempted suicide after hearing he was on the list: “The issue is that the lack of clarity and communication alone is already causing harm regardless of whether repatriation actually starts.”

Rohingya, India
Some Rohingya children and a woman at an unidentified refugee colony in West Bengal, eastern India. VOA

Rohingya who believe they are on the list told VOA that a block leader in their camp said they would be moved to another location inside Bangladesh on November 12 in preparation for their return.

Myanmar has this year built “reception centers” and “transit camps” to house and process the expected returnees.

The facilities are surrounded by barbed wire and security posts, and advocates fear the camps could become permanent homes for returning Rohingya. “They are like concentration camps,” said Nay San Lwin.

Myanmar government spokesperson Zaw Htay told VOA he could not comment for this story.

Rohingya, India
Some Rohingya women and children in an unidentified refugee colony in West Bengal, eastern India. VOA

The Rohingya man from the Jamtoli camp in Bangladesh, who was told his family was on the list last week, said his mother recently fainted from the stress.

As he was fleeing Rakhine state in September last year he saw his nephew and son-in-law shot dead, he said.

“Other families who are being sent back are crying loudly, all day and night,” he told VOA. “One family on the list have lost their parents. They’re crying, they have no one to look after them.”

One of the Rohingya Refugees settled in the hut with their fifth child
One of the Rohingya Refugees settled in the hut with their fifth child . BENAR.

Another man who was informed he was on the list told VOA he witnessed troops killing people from his village as he fled Rakhine state at the end of August last year. “They were killing everyone, small children, the elderly, everyone,” he said.

Also Read: Should Promote Human Rights More in Myanmar: Facebook

Earlier this week two block leaders – Rohingya volunteers who help refugees communicate with officials – approached him with a form and asked how many family members he has, and for a picture of the head of the family.

He refused, he said, and an argument ensued. “We will never agree to go,” he told them. “If they make us go we will take our own lives here, this is our final decision.” (VOA)