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Posts tagged ‘Islam’

Terrorism is Turkic Islam


Expansions of Turkic Islam

Expansions of Turkic Islam

Islam during prophet Mohamed b. (622-632 AD) was not beyond the main Arabian Peninsula. But during the first three Caliphs, Abu Bakr (632-634), and Umar (634-644)(Assassinated), Uthman (644-656)(Assassinated) it went into invasions.

That was totally unacceptable to many believers but the Turkic elements encouraged such offensive military expansions.

The fourth Caliph Ali (656-661)(Assassinated) was the cousin of the prophet and he stopped that and carried out internal reforms and these were the main causes for the eruption of a brutal civil war throughout his rule (656-661) that ended up by assassinating him and killing most of this family.

By that killings the original Islam died and it was replaced by a fake Turkic militant cult calling itself Islam. This became the source of terrorism, colonialism, and heresy.

How Ancient Iranian Peoples and Cultures Were Labeled by New Turkic Persians


How Ancient Iranian Peoples and Cultures Were Labeled by New Turkic Persians

How Ancient Iranian Peoples and Cultures Were Labeled by New Turkic Persians

Iran has two souls!

The ancient Iranian soul, which is good. The other soul is the Persianated Turkic soul, which is evil. Unless Iran returns to its original soul it will remain demonized. To explain that let us ask: How Ancient Iranian Peoples and Cultures turned to be Persian (which is Turkic)?

How Ancient Iranian Peoples and Cultures Were Labeled by New Turkic Persians?

List of rulers of Iranian kingdoms of Iran and the Iranian people

From the beginning of history there were “Iran” and “Iranians”, and there was no “Persia” or “Persians”. “Persia” or “Persians” appeared only with the Achaemenid Kings in 550 BC. Here is a list of the Iranian kingdoms since 2700 BC, that made the original Iran:

  2.1 Elamite Empire, c. 2700 – 650 BC

  2.2 Minor Elamite Kingdoms, c. 2700 – 519 BC

  2.3 Kings of Elymais, c. 147 BC – c. 224 AD

3.1 Marhasi kingdom, c. 2550–c. 1900 BC

3.2 Namar kingdom, c. 24th century–c. 750 BC

3.3 Zakhara kingdom, c. 2350–c. 2250 BC

3.4 Ganhar kingdom, c. 21st century BC

3.5 Eshnuna kingdom, c. 21st century–c. 8th century BC

3.6 Zabshali kingdom, c. 2050–c. 2000 BC

3.7 Kassites kingdom, 21st to 9th century BC

3.8 Parsua kingdom, c. 840–c. 710 BC

3.9 Ellipi kingdom, c. 810–c. 700 BC

3.10 Bit-Istar kingdom, c. 12th century–c. 710 BC

4.1 Kuti kingdom, c. 2550–c. 2100 BC

4.2 Lullubi kingdom, c. 2400–c. 650 BC

4.3 Gilzan kingdom, c. 900–c. 820 BC

4.4 Urartu kingdom, c. 860 – 547 BC

4.5 Ida kingdom, c. 860–c. 710 BC

4.6 Allabria, c. 850–c. 710 BC

4.7 Gizilbunda kingdom, c. 850–c. 700 BC

4.8 Araziash kingdom, c. 850 – 716 BC

4.9 Manna kingdom, c. 850–c. 550 BC

4.10 Andia Kingdom, c. 850–c. 700 BC

4.11 Kishesu kingdom, c. 830–c. 710 BC

4.12 Sagbitu kingdom, c. 820–c. 710 BC

4.13 Abdadana kingdom, c. 810–c. 710 BC

4.14 Zikartu kingdom, c. 750 – 521 BC

4.15 Median dynasty, 726–521 BC

4.16 Karalla kingdom, c. 720–c. 700 BC

4.17 Uriaku kingdom, c. 720–c. 700 BC

4.18 Karzinu kingdom, c. 720–c. 700 BC

4.19 Saparda kingdom, c. 720–c. 670 BC

4.20 Scythian kingdom, c. 700–c. 530 BC

5.1 Dilmun kingdom, 27th century–7th century BC

5.2 Gunilaha kingdom, c. 2350–c. 2300 BC

5.3 Makkan kingdom, 23rd century – 550 BC

5.4 Bashimi kingdom, c. 2100–c. 1900 BC

5.5 Zabum kingdom, 21st century BC

5.6 Achaemenid Kings of Parsumash, c. 710–c. 635 BC

5.7 Achaemenid Kings of Anshan, c. 635 – 550 BC

Near Lake Urmia was the first Persia tribal place in 860-600 BC. They came to this area earlier before they move again south and create their Persian chieftaincy which turned into kingdom then empire. New terms appeared like Parsua, Parsuash, Parsumash, Persis, Parsa, Pârs, Fars, and Parsava.

Black Obelisk of Shalmaneser III
An Obelisk found in Nimrud (ancient Kalhu), in northern Iraq, and commemorates the deeds of King Shalmaneser III (reigned 858-824 BC). It was erected as a public monument in 825 BC at a time of civil war, in the central square of Nimrud, close to the much earlier White Obelisk of Ashurnasirpal I.
It is the most complete Assyrian obelisk yet discovered, and is historically significant because it is thought to display the earliest ancient depiction of a biblical figure – Jehu, King of Israel. The traditional identification of “Yaw” as Jehu has been questioned by some scholars, who proposed that the inscription refers to another king, Jehoram of Israel. Its reference to ‘Parsua‘ is also the first known reference to the Persians.

Parsua
Parsua (earlier Parsuash, Parsumash) was an ancient tribal kingdom/chiefdom (860-600 BC) located near Lake Urmia between Zamua (formerly: Lullubi) and Ellipi, in central Zagros to the southwest of Sanandaj, northwestern Iran. The name Parsua is from an old Iranian word *Parsava and it is presumed to mean border or borderland.
Parsua was distinct from Persis, another region to the southeast, now known as Fars province in Iran. Some accounts suggest that Teispes, the ancestor of the Achaemenid dynasty, led a migration from Parsua to Persis, formerly the Elamite state of Anshan.

Persis
ersis (Greek: Περσίς), better known as Persia (Old Persian: Parsa; Persian: پارس‎‎, Pars), or “Persia proper”, was originally a name of a region near the Zagros mountains at Lake Urmia. The country name Persia was derived directly from the Old Persian Parsa. Over time, the area of settlement shifted to the southwest of today Iran (now Fars).
The ancient Persians were present in the region from about the 10th century BC, and became the rulers of the largest empire the world had yet seen under the Achaemenid dynasty which was established in the late 6th century BC

Fars
The word Fârs is derived from Pârsâ, the Old Persian name for Persia and its capital, Persepolis. Fârs is the Arabized version of Pârs, as Arabic has no [p] phoneme.

Persian people
Ancient Persians were originally a nomadic branch of the ancient population (probably from Turkic origins) who entered modern-day Iran by the early 10th century BC.

 

List of Persian monarchs of Iran

From this time Iranian as a nation and Iran as a country disappeared and was replaced by Persians and Persia.

Here is a list of the new Persian kingdoms since 550 BC that made the current Persian Iran:

18.1 Sarbadars (1332–1386)

18.2 Chupanids (1335–1357)

18.3 Jalayirids (1335–1432)

18.4 Injuids (1335–1357)

18.5 Muzaffarids (1314–1393)

18.6 Kara Koyunlu (1375–1468)

18.7 Ak Koyunlu (1378–1497)

18.8 Timurid dynasty (1370–1507)

Only in 1935, after 2485 years, Persia as a state took back the original name “Iran”, but strangely the Iranian peoples and cultures remained to be called ethnic “Persians”.

So, where the original Iranian people and cultures had gone? And why they are no longer recognized as “Iranians”?

Such great ancient national identity of Iran and the ethnicities of the Iranians were clearly turned into Persia and Persians for political reasons by non-Iranians.

Even the history of the great ancient Iranian religion of Zoroastrianism which existed before 1200 BC had disappeared as a result of this forced Persianization. Also, in religion, prior to the rise of the Safavid Empire (1501–1736), Sunni Islam was the dominant religion, accounting for around 90% of the population at the time.

The Safavid dynasty had its origin in the Safaviyya Sufi order, which was established in the city of Ardabil in the Azerbaijan region (a Turkic region). Ardabil is in the same region from which the first Parsua (earlier Parsuash, Parsumash) chieftaincy originated before moving to south Iran to establish the first kingdom of Persia in (860-600 BC).

Where gone the ancient Iranians? And why the Persian restored Iran but did not restore Iranians? Simply because the Persian Turkic Azari rulers of Iran want to pretend that Iranian became Persians and want to call Iranian cultures and civilization Persian. Iranians and their achievements will never disappear or renamed Persian. The Persians are primitive and evil but the Iranians are great and good people.

The disaster that struck Iran since 550 BC is that few wicked Turkic settlers ruled Iran and the Iranians, and they invented Persia and claimed that Iranians are subjects of Persians and Iran seized to exist anymore, to confiscate Iranian lands and achievements.

Turkic Massacres in Anatolia and India from 1018 to 1955


Armenian Genocide

Armenian Genocide

When Alexander the Great invaded Persia he was only after Turkic groups. Even Hitler did the same unknowingly, but he ended up confronting corrupted European regimes. The world thought Western leaders may have learned something from Alexander the Great!

 

A- List of Turkic Massacres in Anatolia from 1182 to 1955

1- Massacre of the Latins in May 1182 in Constantinople killed Uncertain – tens of thousands Roman Catholics killed. The bulk of the Latin community, estimated at over 60,000 at the time, was wiped out or forced to flee; some 4,000 survivors were sold as slaves to the Turks. The massacre further worsened relations and increased enmity between the Western and Eastern Christian churches, and a sequence of hostilities between the two followed.

2- Fall of Constantinople in 1453 in Constantinople killed 4,000 Byzantines by Ottomans.  4,000 persons of both sexes and all ages were massacred during these days. Moreover, the dwellings and the churches were plundered. Some 50,000 were enslaved.

3- Constantinople massacre in 1821 in Constantinople killed unknown numbers of Greeks by Ottoman government. Greek Orthodox Patriarch Gregory V and other notables were executed.

4- Massacres of Badr Khan in 1840 in Hakkari killed 10,000 Assyrians by Kurdish Emirs of Buhtan, Badr Khan and Nurullah. Many who were not killed were sold into slavery. 1826 Janissaries massacred by government (link to Auspicious Incident).

5- Batak Massacre in 1876 in Batak, Bulgaria killed 1,200–7,000 Bulgarians by Ottoman irregular troops. It occurred at the beginning of the April Uprising.

6- Hamidian massacres during 1894–1896 in Eastern Ottoman Empire killed 100,000–300,000 Armenians and Assyrians by Ottoman Empire Hamidiye, Kurdish and Turcoman irregulars. See also Massacres of Diyarbakır (1895).

7- Adana massacre in  April 1909 in Adana Vilayet killed 15,000–30,000 Armenians by local Turkish nationalist activist, conservative reactionary to Young Turk government.

8- The Destruction of Thracian Bulgarians in summer 1913 in Edirne Vilayet killed 50,000-60,000 Bulgarians by Young Turk government.

9- Greek genocide during 1913–1922 in Ottoman Empire killed 500,000–900,000 (or 450,000–750,000) Greeks by Young Turk government. Reports detail systematic massacres, deportations, individual killings, rapes, burning of entire Greek villages, destruction of Greek Orthodox churches and monasteries, drafts for “Labor Brigades”, looting, terrorism and other atrocities.

10- The Assyrian genocide (also known as Sayfo or Seyfo) during 1914–1920 in Ottoman Empire killed 270,000–750,000 (or 150,000–300,000) Assyrians by Young Turk government. It is denied by the Turkish government.

11- Armenian Genocide during 1915–1923 in Ottoman Empire killed 600,000–1,800,000 Armenians by Young Turk government. The Armenians of the eastern regions of the empire were systematically massacred. The Turkish government currently denies the genocide. It is considered the first modern genocide by scholars. It is the second most studied case of genocide after the Holocaust.

12- Zilan massacre in July 1930 in Van Province killed 4,500-15,000 Sunni Kurds by Turkish security forces. 5,000 women, children, and elderly people were reportedly killed.

13- Suppression of the Dersim rebellion during summer 1937-Spring 1938 in Tunceli Province killed 7,594-13,806 Alevi Zazas by Turkish security forces. The killings have been condemned by some as an ethnocide or genocide.

14- Istanbul pogrom in 6–7 September 1955 in Istanbul killed unknown number of primarily Greeks, as well as Armenians       by Turkish government. The killings are identified as genocidal by Alfred-Maurice de Zayas. Many of the minorities, mostly Greek Christians, forced to leave Turkey. Several churches are demolished by explosives.

15- From 1977 until 2017 a number of small massacres, each killed between few tens to few hundreds, were carried out in different parts by Grey Wolves, Turkish Police, Deep State, and unknown groups.

More massacres of Armenians took place by Turkic groups in Baku, Elisabethpol, Nakhichevan, Shusha, Sumgayit, Kirovabad, and Dushanbe. Other Turkic massacres on other ethnic groups elsewhere are not mentioned in this list.

For more detailed numbers and information go to: STATISTICS OF DEMOCIDE, Chapter 5, Statistics Of Turkey’s Democide, Estimates, Calculations, And Sources, By R.J. Rummel, at at Hawaii.edu

Or, check the references of related articles in Wikipedia.org

It is totally unacceptable that the EU, Canada, Australia, and USA are cooperating with the Turkic regimes in Turkey, Israel, Pakistan, Gulf Arab states, and their lobbyists. The West is refusing to admit the real source of global terrorism and they insist on accusing small states who are victims of Turkic terrorism that in alliance with the West.

 

B- List of Turkic Massacres in India from 1018 to 1946

1- Massacre of Mathura in 1018 in Mahawan district, Mathura, killed 50,000 Hindus. The Hindu victims were killed by drowning or by using swords, the massacre was accompanied by the destruction of 1,000 temples in the district.

2- Massacre at the Somnath Temple in 1024 in Prabhas Patan, Gujarat killed >50,000 Hindus. After the slaughter, Mahmud of Ghazni proceeded to loot and destroy the Somnath temple.

3- Massacre of Ajmer in 1193 in Ajmer, Rajasthan killed 100,000 Hindus. Done by Muhammad of Ghor.

4- Massacre of Gwalior in 1196 in Gwalior Fort killed 100,000 Hindus. Done by Qutb al-Din Aibak.

5- Massacre at Nalanda in 1197 in Nalanda district, Magadha killed approximately 10,000 Buddhist monks and students. Done by Muhammad bin Bakhtiyar Khilji.

6- Massacre of south Dehli in 1265 in South Dehli, Delhi Sultanate, killed 100,000 Hindu Rajputs of Mewat. Almost all the Rajputs of Mewat were completely exterminated by Dehli Sultan Ghiyas ud din Balban during the massacre.

7- Mass-killings by the Thuggee in 1290s–1870s in Indian subcontinent killed 500,000–2,000,000 people. Roughly 600 years of this criminal operation was finally obsolete after suppressed by the British colonial authorities of India after the deaths of hundreds of thousands of people killed and robbed by the Thuggee.

8- Massacre at Ranganathaswamy Temple in 1323 killed 12,000 Hindus. Hindus gathering at or around the temple were slaughtered by Muhammad bin Tughluq’s soldiers.

9- Mass killings in Bengal by Firuz Shah Tughlaq in 1353-13?? In Bengal killed 180,000 Hindus. Firuz Shah paid for the 180,000 heads of Hindus massacred by his soldiers.

10- Massacres around Vijayanagara in 1366 in districts surrounding Vijayanagara Empire killed 500,000 Hindus. A total of 500,000 Hindus were massacred in all the districts surrounding Vijayanagara by the Bahmani Sultanate soldiers. In Raichur Doab alone, 70,000 Hindus regardless of age were massacred by the army of the Bahmani Sultanate, not even pregnant women were spared. The districts were turned to waste after they were destroyed.

11- Timurid mass-killings in Haryana in 1398 in Haryana, Delhi Sultanate killed >4,500,000 Hindus. Timur himself admitted that every soldier in his army killed from 50 to 100 Hindu men, women and children in Haryana. As timur had a replenisable supply of 90,000 soldiers during the invasion, we can conclude that Timur’s soldiers killed more than 4.5 million people in Haryana by using the minimum number of Hindus killed by each soldier multiplied by the Timur’s average number of soldiers.

12- Timurid massacre of Bhatner in 1398 in Bhatner fort, Delhi Sultanate killed unknown numbers (the whole population of the fort). The entire population living in the fort was killed by Timur’s army after its capture.

14- Timurid massacre of slaves in December 1398 in Loni, Ghaziabad, Delhi Sultanate killed 100,000 women and children slave captives before the battle of Delhi commenced, Timur ordered his soldiers kill the 100,000 captives they caught due to their incapability of supporting the large number of slaves.

15- Timurid massacre of Dehli in 1398 in Dehli, Delhi Sultanate killed >150,000 Non-Muslims. In Timur’s own words, “Excepting the quarters of the sayyids, the ‘ulama and the other Musalmans (Muslims), the whole city was sacked”. The skulls of the massacred victims were piled up to form pyramids in the city. After the massacre ended, the few remaining survivors either died of famine and disease or were enslaved.

16- Timurid massacre of Meerut in 1399 in Meerut, Delhi Sultanate killed 300,000 Hindus. The massacre took place due to the people of Meerut beating one of Timur’s soldiers to death for raping a Hindu woman.

17- Masssacre of Khanwa in March 1527 in Khanwa, Udaipur State killed 200,000 Hindus. 100,000 Rajput prisoners and another 100,000 innocent bystanders were massacred by Babur.

18- Masssacre of Ghara in 1560 in Garha-Katanga Kingdom (now Narsinghpur district) killed 48,000 Hindu peasants and Rajputs. It was ordered by Emperor Akbar.

19- Massacre of Vijayanagara in 1565 in Vijayanagara, Vijayanagara Empire killed >100,000 Hindus. More than 100,000 civilians who didn’t leave the city were all massacred by the soldiers of the Deccan sultanates. Besides this, widespread destruction of Hindu temples and buildings also took place in the city, destroying most of the large temple centres.

20- Siege of Chittorgarh in February 1568 in Chittor Fort, Udaipur State killed 30,000. Akbar ordered the massacre of civilians for helping the fort’s resistance. After 8,000 Rajputs were slain, every single one of their 8,000 wives committed suicide after they were going to being enslaved.

21- Mass-killings of non-Muslims by Emperor Aurangzeb during 1618–1707 by Mughal Empire killed 4.6 million people. The mass killings happened during the reign of Aurangzeb who ordered one of the strongest campaign of religious violence against non-Muslims in the Mughul Empire’s history, with an estimated 4.6 million people massacred and killed. One such incident that took place was when Aruangzeb massacred 150,000 Brahmins and their families in Benares, Ganga ghat, Haridwar, etc. Aruangzeb later made a mountain of skulls of the Hindu Brahmins and their children which was visible from 10 miles away in certain places.

22- Massacres during Nader Shah’s invasion of the Mughal Empire in 1738–1740 in Northern India, Mughal Empire killed 300,000 people. Persian invaders massacre Indian civilians.

23- Massacres after the Battle of Panipat in 1761 in Panipat, Haryana, Maratha Empire killed 40,000-70,000 Maratha soldiers. About 22,000 Maratha women and young children enslaved by the Afghans.

24- Mangalore Christian massacre in 1784–1799 in Srirangapatna, Kingdom of Mysore killed 5,600 Christians. Persecution of Mangalore Catholic Christians by Tippu Sultan.

From 1560 massacres were carried out by Portuguese, then from 1857 by British. They were done by companies controlled by Turkic Jews.

1- Goa Inquisition in 1560–1812 (252 years) in Goa, Portuguese India killed tens of thousands of non-Catholic Goans. Wholesale massacres of Hindus, Muslims, non-Catholic Christians and Jews by Portuguese inquisitors, thousands of women were raped and 300 Hindu temples were destroyed.

2- Massacres by General Neill in June–July 1857 in Allahabad, Kanpur and surrounding areas, Company rule in India killed thousands of Indian mutineers, suspected rebels and civilians. The massacres at Allahabad took place before the Bibighar massacre; the ones at Kanpur after it.

3- Massacres of Indians during the Indian Rebellion of 1857 during 1857-1859 by Company rule in India killed >100,000 to 10,000,000 Indians (mostly civilians). Due to military orders and of widespread massacres and revenge killings of both Indian civilians and captured rebels. In Oudh alone, 150,000 Indians were killed of whom 100,000 were civilians. Places such as Dehli, Allahabad, Kanpur and Lucknow were met with general massacre after they were recaptured by British troops.

4- Jallianwala Bagh massacre 13 April 1919 in Amritsar, Punjab, British Raj killed 379-381 dead, ~1,100 mostly Sikhs, some Muslims and Hindus injured. Reginald Edward Harry Dyer ordered a unit of the British Indian Army to open fire on a unarmed, nonviolent group of protesters, along with Baishakhi pilgrims.

5- Moplah Rebellion in 1922 in Malabar, Kerala, British Raj 2,337-10,000 Hindus (1,00,000 Hindus permanently migrated). Khilafat Movement considered as main cause.

6- Culcutta Riots in 15 August-17 September 1946 in West Bengal, British Raj killed 7,000 to 10,000 Hindus and Muslims.         Hindus and Muslims clashed during a protest by All India Muslim League.

7- Noakhali riots in September – October 1946 in East Bengal, British Raj killed 5,000 Hindus by Muslims in reaction to Culcutta killings. Muslim community attacked Hindu community for wealth and forced conversion to Islam. Around 50,000 to 75,000 survivors were sheltered in temporary relief camps.

8- Partition of India in 14–15 April 1947 in Punjab, Dehli and Sindh, British Raj, Dominion of India and Dominion of Pakistan killed ~ 200,000 – 2,000,000 people. Massacre of Sikhs and Hindus by Muslims in West Punjab and of Muslims by Sikhs and Hindus in East Punjab. The communal violence resulted in the murder of 20,000-25,000 Muslims in Dehli by Hindus. UNHCR estimates 14 million were displaced by the violence.

Since the Independence India in 1947 only one major death happened. That was Hyderabad massacre of 1948 in Hyderabad State in which 27000 – 40,000 (Official Estimate), 200,000 (Scholarly Estimate) Muslims killed. It was a massacred by Hindus, and Indian army, as army and police unarmed Muslims in the state but let the Hindus keep their weapons after the Nizam-ul-Mulk of Hyderabad (of Turkic origins) was defeated, which sought separate state from both India and Pakistan, at the time of the partition of India.

It is totally unacceptable that the EU, Canada, Australia, and USA are cooperating with the Turkic regimes in Turkey, Israel, Pakistan, Gulf Arab states, and their lobbyists. The West is refusing to admit the real source of global terrorism and they insist on accusing small states who are victims of Turkic terrorism that in alliance with the West.

The Arab–Khazar wars


Rise of Khazaria 600 - 850 CE

Rise of Khazaria 600 – 850 CE

Shortly after the death of Mohammed in AD 632, according to Columbia University Professor, D. M. Dunlop, Arab armies began a campaign northward, sweeping “through the wreckage of two empires and carrying all before them till they reached the great mountain barrier of the Caucasus. This barrier once passed,” Dunlop observes, “the road lay open to the lands of eastern Europe.” Had the Caliphate (the armies of the Muslim Caliph) surmounted that immense geological deterrent unchallenged, the history of Europe and, indeed, the rest of the Judeo-Christian world would have been vastly different than it now is.

It was at the Caucasus, however, that the Arabs encountered the Khazars, initiating a war that lasted over a century and effectively prevented Europe from becoming Islamic. So powerful, socially and militarily, were the Khazars that, as Kevin Alan Brook relates in his work The Jews of Khazaria, “a 10th-century emperor of the Byzantines [Roman Empire], Constantine Porphyrogenitus, sent correspondence to the Khazars marked with a gold seal worth 3 solidi – more than the 2 solidi that always accompanied letters to the Pope of Rome, the Prince of the Rus, and the Prince of the Hungarians.”

The Arab–Khazar wars were a series of conflicts fought between the armies of the Khazar Khaganate and the Umayyad Caliphate (as well as its Abbasid successor) and their respective vassals.

Historians usually distinguish two major periods of conflict, the First (сa. 642–652) and Second (ca. 722–737) Arab–Khazar Wars, but the Arab–Khazar military confrontation involved several sporadic raids and isolated clashes as well, over a period from the middle of the 7th century to the end of the 8th century.

Almost all the fighters in the Umayyad armies were of Turkic origins and on the other hand the Khazar Khaganate was a Turkic colony. So the wars were actually between Turks claiming to Muslim Arabs versus Jewish Turks claiming to be Israelite.

This is reflected in the popular belief among Middle Eastern cultures that Alexander the Great had with divine assistance barred the Caucasus against the hordes of “Gog and Magog”, commonly regarded as an echo of the invasions by the Scythians and the Huns. Eventually, the Khazars would take their place, and early medieval writers came to identify the Khazars with Gog and Magog.

From that time came the concept of division of the world into the “House of Islam” (Dar al-Islam) and the “House of War” (Dar al-Harb), to which the pagan Turkic nomads were consigned.

The main significance of theses wars is in turning Islam into a Turkic version and dominance of completely different essence from the original Islam. Original Islam disappeared almost completely after Arab–Khazar wars. Instead of that appeared new traditions like salafi, Sunni, Shia and Sufi Islam.

Sons of the Conquerors: The Rise of the Turkic World, International Edition, by: Hugh Pope (Author) Paperback: 416 pages, Publisher: Overlook Books (October 31, 2006)

In his major new work, Wall Street Journal Istanbul correspondent Hugh Pope provides a vivid picture of the Turkic people, descendants of the nomadic armies that conquered the Byzantine Empire and reigned over the region for centuries. Today the Turks encompass a region much larger than the political boundaries of the nation of Turkey – from the Xinjiang province of western China, to Iran, Iraq, the Netherlands, Germany, all the way to the Appalachian Mountains of the United States.

One of the world’s foremost experts on modern Turkey – its languages, people, and history – and acclaimed co-author of Turkey Unveiled (a New York Times Notable Book), Hugh Pope has traveled the world to encounter and assimilate the many facets of this extraordinarily complex and fascinating ethnic group, distilling the essential qualities shared by all people of Turkish descent. Rich with stories and legends stretching back centuries, Sons of the Conquerors is a compellingly readable account of a profoundly neglected subject.

The Khazars of Conquest and Violence

Of the ferocity and warlike tendencies of the Khazars there is little doubt and much historical evidence, all of it pointing to a race of people so violent in their dealings with their fellow men that they were feared and abhorred above all peoples in that region of the world.

The ninth-century monk Druthmar of Aquitaine, in his commentary on Matthew 24:14 in Expositio in Matthaeum Evangelistam, stated that the Gazari, or Khazars, dwelt “in the lands of Gog and Magog.”

Leo IV the Khazar

Leo IV the Khazar (25 January 750 – 8 September 780) was Byzantine Emperor from 775 to 780 AD. Leo was the son of Emperor Constantine V by his first wife, Irene of Khazaria (Tzitzak), the daughter of a Khagan of the Khazars (thought to be Bihar). He was crowned co-emperor by his father in 751.

The Roman Emperor Heraclius, in 627, formed a military alliance with the Khazars for the purpose of a final defeat of the Persians. Upon the first meeting of the Khazar king, Ziebel, with the Roman Emperor, the Khazars displayed, in full array, their skills at diplomatic flattery — skills that would serve them well and would not disappear with their kingdom. He “with his nobles dismounted from their horses,” says Gibbon, “…and fell prostrate on the ground, to adore the purple of the Caesar.” So enamored was the Byzantine Emperor with this display of obeisance that it eventually led to the offer, along with many riches, of the Caesar’s daughter Eudocia in marriage. That union never took place due to the death of Ziebel while Eudocia was enroute to Khazaria. However, after the final defeat of Islam’s designs on the Northern Kingdom in AD 730, a marriage between a Khazar princess and the heir to the Byzantine Roman Empire resulted in an offspring who was to rule Byzantium as Leo the Khazar. Thus the “King of the North” had skilfully managed to place himself on the throne of the Roman Empire.

The Turkic blood in the Byzantine Empire resulted in many ways to the end of the Isaurian dynasty in 802.

Today’s terrorist Islam is phony.

The Turkic and Jewish Origins of Islamic Terrorism


Coins can tell us that Islamic terrorism is Turkic and Jewish; they are the faces of the same coin of terrorism. There are a lot of other coins that reveal the true relationships between Turkic Islam and Turkic Judaism who are the only perpetrators of all forms of terrorism since the Kingdom of Khazaria, Eastern Tourkia, (650–1048).

A coin made during the Umayyad rule in Iberia. It is carrying Jewish menorah Quintet and writing in Arabic (Muhammad is the messenger of God) on the other side.

A coin made during the Umayyad rule in Iberia. It is carrying Jewish menorah Quintet and writing in Arabic (Muhammad is the messenger of God) on the other side.

The above coin was made during the Umayyad rule in Iberia “Andalusia”. It is carrying Jewish menorah Quintet and writing in Arabic (Muhammad is the messenger of God) on the other side. This is further proof that the colony of Andalusia was Turkic claiming to be Islamic and it was in name only colonized by Arab Umayyad but actually it was run by Jewish Turkmens. And, when the Spaniards and Portugal fought them to liberate Iberia the Ottomans panicked. When those colonizers were defeated and expelled the Ottoman sultan sent ships to evacuate them and take them to Anatolia which was occupied by the Turkic Ottomans in 1299 and then they called it Turkey in 1923. Since their expulsion from Iberia the Turks, under the pretenses of Islam and Judaism, worked to establish the state of Israel.

Umayyad Coin of Yazīd ibn al Muhallab, early 8th century AD

Umayyad Coin of Yazīd ibn al Muhallab, early 8th century AD

Umayyad Coin of Yazīd ibn al Muhallab, early 8th century AD

Umayyad Coin of Yazīd ibn al Muhallab, early 8th century AD

The above coin carries symbols of crescent and David star. The moon and star are Turkic symbols represent their worship of Tengri, and not related to Islam.

Why Minarets and flags carry Tengrism symbols?

Why Minarets and flags carry Tengrism symbols?

Al-Andalus (Arabic: الأندلس‎‎, trans. al-ʼAndalus; Spanish: al-Ándalus; Portuguese: al-Ândalus; Catalan: al-Àndalus; Berber: Andalus), also known as Muslim Spain or Islamic Iberia, was a medieval Muslim colony occupying at its peak most of what are today Spain and Portugal between 711 and 1492.

The golden age of Jewish culture in Spain coincided with the Middle Ages in Europe, a period of Muslim rule throughout much of the Iberian Peninsula. During intermittent periods of time, Jews were generally influential and Jewish religious, cultural, and economic life blossomed.

Jews began to occupy an economic niche as moneylenders in the Middle Ages. While the Church condemned usury universally only Jews were allowed to take interest on loans, since canon law was only applied to Christians and not to Jews. Eventually, the majority of the European Jewish community was engaged in financial occupations, and the community was a financially highly successful part of the medieval economy.

In the early modern period, a court Jew, court factor or Sheckler (German: Hofjude, Hoffaktor) was a Jewish banker who handled the finances of, or lent money to, European royalty and nobility. In return for their services, court Jews gained social privileges, including in some cases being granted noble status. Court Jews were needed because prohibitions against usury applied to Christians, but did not apply to Jews.

Examples of what would be later called court Jews emerged in the High Middle Ages when the royalty, the nobility, and the church borrowed money from money changers or employed them as financiers. Among the most notable of these were Aaron of Lincoln and Vivelin of Strasbourg. Jewish financiers could use their family connections to provide their sponsors with finance, food, arms, ammunition, gold, and precious metals.

In the late 18th century court Jews such as Samuel Bleichröder, Mayer Amschel Rothschild, or Aron Elias Seligmann successfully detached their businesses from these courts and established what eventually developed into full-fledged banks.

The Crusades were a series of religious wars sanctioned by the Latin Church in the medieval period, especially the campaigns in the Eastern Mediterranean with the aim of capturing Jerusalem and the Holy Land from Turkic groups and defend Christian pilgrims.

The First Crusade arose after a call to arms in a 1095 sermon by Pope Urban II. Urban urged military support for the Byzantine Empire and its Emperor, Alexios I, who needed reinforcements for his conflict with westward migrating Turks in Anatolia. The First Crusade also targeted Jews in the Rhineland and in Central Europe.

In the Iberian Peninsula Crusader privileges were given to those aiding the Templars, Hospitallers and the Iberian orders that merged with the orders of Calatrava and Santiago. The papacy declared frequent Iberian crusades and from 1212 to 1265, and the Christian kingdoms drove the Muslims back to the Emirate of Granada, which held out until 1492 when the Muslims and Jews were expelled from the peninsula.

The Shepherds’ Crusade of 1320 was a popular movement in northern France aimed to help the Reconquista of Iberia. It was a series of attacks on Jews and the nobility and clergy who did not support the liberation of Iberia from Jews and Muslims.

In 1290, after 200 years of unrest, King Edward I issued an edict expelling all Jews from England. The expulsion edict remained in force for the rest of the Middle Ages. Oliver Cromwell permitted Jews to return to England in 1657, over 360 years after their banishment by Edward I.

Crusades were expensive; as the number of wars increased, their costs and debts of European monarchs escalated.

By the time of the Ottoman conquests, Anatolia had been home to ancient communities of Hellenistic and later Byzantine Jews. The Ottoman Empire became a safe haven for Iberian Jews fleeing persecution, and in its heyday, the city of Thessaloniki had a Jewish majority.

The First and Second Aliyah, in preparation for the creation of the state of Israel in 1948, brought an increased Jewish presence to Ottoman Palestine. The Ottoman Empire was the birth place for the Zionist Movement. In the middle of the 16th century, Joseph Nasi (a court Jew), with the support of the Ottoman Empire, tried to gather the Portuguese Jews, first to migrate to Cyprus, then owned by the Republic of Venice, and later to resettle in Tiberias. Finally, Nasi was forced by the Ottoman Sultan Mehmed IV to visit him. To the surprise of his followers, in the presence of the Sultan, Nasi converted to Islam. Due to Joseph Nasi trading connections in Europe, he was able to exercise great influence on Ottoman foreign policy. Among his achievements were negotiating peace with Poland and influencing the new election of the Polish king.

During the war between the Ottomans and the Republic of Venice, he encouraged the Ottoman annexation of Cyprus; he was granted a coat of arms by Sultan Selim that indicated he would be given viceregal rank in that colony.

Hitler and the Nazis in their wars in Europe and Russia were actually not fighting these nations but rather trying to defeat regimes succumbed to the Turkic Jewish network. They were trying to protect Germany, Europe, Russia, and Christianity from fallen regimes.These acts of Hitler and the Nazis, in Germany and in Europe, could not be described as Anti-Semites, because those Jews are not Israelite and consequently they are not Semites. The accurate definition of these acts against Jews is precisely Anti-Turkic.

The long and deep involvement of Turkic groups in Arab and the Israelite faiths allowed them to create their own versions of them. These Turkic versions are represented now by the Islamic and Jewish terrorism.

Why Arabs Did Not Use Arabic Alphabet to Record the Holy Quran?


Ancient South Arabian script is defined in Wikipedia, as:

[The ancient Yemeni alphabet (Old South Arabian ms3nd; modern Arabic: المُسنَد‎‎ musnad) branched from the Proto-Sinaitic alphabet in about the 9th century BC. It was used for writing the Old South Arabian languages of the Sabaic, Qatabanic, Hadramautic, Minaic (or Madhabic), Himyaritic, and Ge’ez in Dʿmt. The earliest inscriptions in the alphabet date to the 9th century BC in Akkele Guzay, Eritrea. There are no vowels, instead using the mater lectionis to mark them.

Its mature form was reached around 500 BC, and its use continued until the 6th century AD, including Old North Arabian inscriptions in variants of the alphabet, when it was displaced by the Arabic alphabet.

In Ethiopia and Eritrea it evolved later into the Ge’ez alphabet, which, with added symbols throughout the centuries, has been used to write Amharic, Tigrinya and Tigre, as well as other languages (including various Semitic, Cushitic, and Nilo-Saharan languages)].

The Ancient South Arabian script was very developed and in wide use.  So, Why Arabs Did Not Use Arabic Alphabet to Record the Holy Quran? and instead somehow someone developed a new alphabet borrowed from the Nabataean alphabet which was primitive and foreign.

The Arabs of Southern Arabia converted to Islam very easily and peacefully and they were strong sincere supporters of the prophet (pbuh) contrary to the people of Hijaz and the rest of Arabia. But, after the death of the prophet during Rashidun Caliphate and the Umayyad state the Quran was collected and written.

The Umayyad regime was founded by Muawiya ibn Abi Sufyan, long-time governor of Syria, after the end of the First Muslim Civil War in 661 CE/41 AH. Syria remained the Umayyads’ main power base thereafter, and Damascus was their capital.

The Umayyad caliphate was marked both by territorial expansion and by the administrative and cultural problems that such expansion created. Despite some notable exceptions, the Umayyads tended to favor the rights of the old Arab families, and in particular their own, over those of newly converted Muslims (mawali). Therefore, they held to a less universalist conception of Islam than did many of their rivals.

The Umayyads continued the Muslim conquests, incorporating the Caucasus, Transoxiana, Sindh, the Maghreb and the Iberian Peninsula (Al-Andalus) into the Muslim world.

The earlier Turkic settlers in Northern Arabia must have played crucial role during that period that resulted in the demise of ancient South Arabian culture and influencing the creation of new form of religion based on aggressive expansionism and Turkic traditions.

The Arabs wrote before Islam, since the ninth century BC to the seventh century AD, 60 years after Islam. This is their ancient alphabet.

Ancient South Arabian script

Ancient South Arabian script

The next image is of ancient Arabic rock scripts in Arabia. This how the Southern Arabs used to write for more than a thousand year, now this people are called “Extinct” Arabs, for no good reason, and they were replaced by the so-called Pure Arabs (or Qahtanites) and Arabized Arabs (or Adnanites). A fictitious grouping and classification during the Umayyad period.

Sabaean Script

Sabaean Script

This is a major alphabets tree map showing that modern Arabic is not of Arabic origin.

major alphabets tree map

major alphabets tree map

Should the Holy Quran had been written in original Arabic it would have used the Ancient South Arabian alphabet that existed since 1300 BC until 60 years after Islam and was extinct in 700 AD in Arabia, but it is still developed in Ethiopia and Eritrea now.

The South Arabian alphabet

The South Arabian alphabet

The present Arabs, Arabic language, and Islam are NOT the true Arabs, Arabic language, and Islam. That is why they are fighting and terrorizing in many countries. What we have today are Turkic versions of Arabs, Arabic language, and Islam.

This history is exactly what links the rulers of the so-called Arabs in Arabia, particularly Saudi Arabia, Qatar, Bahrain, Jordan, Palestine, and Kuwait, with the Turkmen in Syria, Lebanon, and Iraq together with Turkey in supporting terrorism against the peoples of Syria, Iraq, Lebanon, Libya, and more remarkable against the truly Arab Yemen.

Turkish Islam and The Zones of Islam


Historical expansion of Turkic peoples

Historical expansion of Turkic Peoples

The historical expansion of Turkic Peoples influenced the great religions of the Middle East and Asia. New forms of these religions were created and became militant and political tools for Turkic expansionism. In early Islam civil wars erupted and that was turned into waves of Jihadist imperial ambitions by the Turkic elements in the new faith who constituted the bulk of armies and later on became the rulers in the new empires. Arabic Islam was very short-lived and it was replaced by conflicting Turkish Islam and its rival Persian Islam. Long before the appearance of Islam in the Arabian Peninsula, Persia itself was no longer Iranian as a result of Turkic infiltration.

As Fethullah Gu¨len put it “We are not here as Turkish Muslims to put ourselves in the service of Islam, but to put Islam in the service of life.” What is meant by “life” in this quote actually means “Turkic life” which implies the use of different forms of Islam to serve their expansion policies.

Below is brief article was written by M.Hakan Yavuz (a professor of political science at the University of Utah, Department of Political Science, The Middle East Center), and was posted on turkicworld.org.

The full article (20 pages) was posted on the Journal of Muslim Minority Affairs, Vol. 24, No. 2, October 2004

Earlier versions of this paper were presented at Western Michigan University, Kalamazoo, 24 October 2001; Carleton University (Canada), 30 March 2002; Waseda University (Tokyo), 7 October 2002; and John Hopkins–Abant Platform, 19 April 2004.

Posting Foreword:

This brief and severely reduced review lets a 15-min course on the specifics of the Türkic and Turkish Islam, its common traits with other Islamic zones, and its uniqueness in the Islamic family. To remain within the historical scope, I deleted most of what addresses the current status and politics. I also “adjusted” somewhat derogatory references to Shamanism and substituted them with less misleading references to Tengrianism.

While the Arabs class their per-Islamic past as “unenlightened period” of idols and polytheism, The Türks are known to believe in a single omnipotent Tengri from the first records of their history, and the notorious confusion of Tengrianism religion with utilitarian services of Kams (Shamans belong to a different ethnos) brings a distortion as a remnant of old prejudices. For a complete PDF file, click on Link above.

The Zones of Islam

There are at least seven diverse competing and conflicting zones of political Islam. Conversion patterns, colonial legacy, types of nationalism, and political economy all factor into these evolving separate zones. Under certain political conditions, one sees the emergence of consensus and similar ‘public opinion’ across zones on various issues. For instance, the Arab–Israeli conflict and Bosnia helped to form a shared position under the rubric of the Organization of the Islamic Conference, but not the conflicts involving indigenous Muslim populations in Nagorno-Karabakh, Kashmir, or Cyprus.

Each zone’s understanding of the political role of Islam no doubt varies in terms of numerous socio-political groups employing Islamic idioms and identity claims within their respective zones, while themselves being influenced at the regional level by national culture and diverse historical and economic factors. None of these zones works in isolation and there is a constant fertilization of ideas, practices, and skills across zones, and a flow of ideas, skills, and ways of framing issues by intellectuals. In addition, the production of religious knowledge and the use of Islam in everyday life in each zone, are conditioned by its history and socio-political environment.

Such a heuristic approach is essential to understanding the various contingent manifestations of political Islam while evaluating the evolution of political Islam in specific zones, such as Turkey, and its relation to the non-Islamic Western world. Across the seven zones of Islam, it is clear that there has been a rediscovery of Islamic identity. This has generally taken place along the unexpected path of nationalism, which, in earlier studies, was regarded as antithetical to Islamic identity. Since the 1990s, almost all zones experienced a transformation of nationalism into forms of ‘Islamic patriotism’. On the one hand, there is an evolving transnational Muslim consciousness as a result of the persecution of Muslim communities in different parts of the world, brought to Muslim households through the rapidly expanding communication networks of television and Internet. These same images have also facilitated formation of an assertive ethnic nationalism.

There are also attempts to redefine Islam n national terms in order to consolidate the nation-state and national identity. Thus Islam has been an important facet of all Arab, Persian, Turkish, South Asian and Malay–Indonesian nationalisms, and it has also been mobilized for transnational causes such as in Bosnia or Palestine. In other words, the revival of nationalism in these zones has also led to the revival of Islamic symbols, practices, and institutions that had previously been an integral part of the social fabric of these countries. In other words, it is not only the universal principles of Islam that ground our everyday actions, but also the practical and immediate issues which Muslims confront. Although Islam provides a universal set of principles to make life meaningful, the principles are vernacularized and localized in specific narratives. One has to observe the critical distance between the universal principles of Islam (rather than a utopian model of Medina) and local narratives through which believers seek to preserve and perpetuate these principles.

By offering these zones, I seek to bring this critical and dynamic distance between the ethical principles of Islam and the local narratives into the forefront in order to understand that there is no universal model or a single highway to salvation but, instead, there are multiple ways of being and becoming a Muslim. I will disaggregate the Islamic world into seven separate zones and identify the major historical and social factors which shape these zones. These seven diverse ethno-cultural zones are Arab, Persian (Shi’i), Turkish, South Asian (Pakistan, India, Bangladesh, and Afghanistan), Malay–Indonesian, African and Minority (Diaspora) zones. Each zone’s understanding of Islam is primarily informed by its own national culture and by diverse historical and economic factors. In this paper, I will deal briefly with the first two zones and dwell mostly on the Turkish zone of Islam.

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