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Last words of Qazi Muhammad greatest Kurdish hero ever

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Last words of Qazi Muhammad greatest Kurdish hero ever

PostAuthor: Anthea » Thu Mar 01, 2018 11:24 pm

KURDISH - HISTORY - MONTH

We start the month with our most important leader:

On 1 March 1979, General Mustafa Barzani, great leader of the Kurdish national movement, passed away

The Baghdad Agreement from 11 March, 1970: Earlier in the 1970s, an agreement would lead to hopes amongst the Kurds in Iraq. After decades of armed conflict between the Iraqi government and the Iraqi Kurdish population a ceasefire agreement with Baghdad signed on 11 March, 1970, granted autonomy rights, freedom and the right for self-determination to the country’s Kurds.

    On 11 March 1970, a treaty was signed between the Vice-Chairman of the Revolutionary Command Council (Iraq), Saddam Hussein, called the "March Manifesto" and the leader of the Kurdish rebellion, Mustafa al-Barzani, in Tikrit, to end the conflict. The treaty states that the Kurdish militias get merged with the Iraqi Army, cut the ties between Iran and the Kurds and put an end to the rebellion. In return, the Iraqi government promised the Kurds autonomy, with Kurdish persons included in the Iraqi government.

    The government encouraged the "Arabization" of the oil-rich Kurdish regions. In 1974, there were lots of problems between the government and the Kurds about the oil of Iraq. The Kurdish ministers left the government, the Kurdish employees left their jobs and Kurdish police and soldiers left the army. The Iraqi government demanded the Kurds to implement the treaty, but they refused. On 11 March 1974, the manifesto became a law in the Iraqi constitution.

The Algiers Agreement from 6 March 1975: With the Agreement of Algier all the hopes of the Kurds of the early 1970s were crushed. The Shah of Persia ended the support of the Peshmerga and brokered an agreement with Baghdad instead, which allowed the Iraqi army to break Kurdish resistance.

1991 Uprisings: In March 1991, at the end and after the second Gulf war the Kurds started uprisings against the Baathist regime of Saddam Hussein. However, the uprisings were quashed by Saddam´s regime.

12 March 2004 a soccer match between the al-Jihad team from al-Qamishli and al-Futuwah, the Arab team from Dayr az-Zawr. While the international media generally spoke of an altercation between the fans of two soccer teams that had spun out of control. the incidents that took place that day lead to a full Kurdish uprising.

14 March 1903, General Mustafa Barzani was born. General Mustafa Barzani was born in a patriotic Kurdish family in South-Kurdistan. His brother started the struggle for a free Kurdistan in 1930, during the Amed Barzani Rebellion. They continued their struggle in 1943, during the Second Barzani Revolt.

16 March is Halabja Memorial Day: One of the most heinous acts of Saddam regime’s was a campaign against the Kurdish population of Iraq, which at its peak led to the poisonous gas attack on the city of Halabja on 16 March, 1988.

21 March Celebrating the Kurdish New Year NEWROZ: It marks both the Kurdish New Year as well as the beginning of spring. After a long and cold winter, spring awakening allows people to draw new energy for the upcoming year. "Newroz" literally translates to "the new day".
Last edited by Anthea on Sun Mar 31, 2019 12:42 pm, edited 7 times in total.
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Last words of Qazi Muhammad greatest Kurdish hero ever

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Re: March is KURDISH HISTORY MONTH

PostAuthor: Piling » Fri Mar 02, 2018 6:02 am

I wonder how March celebrations will happen in Kirkuk and other occupied areas. Kurds might be afraid to demonstrate, but they could also decide to defy Iraqi forces, facing bloodshed.
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Re: March is KURDISH HISTORY MONTH

PostAuthor: Anthea » Fri Mar 23, 2018 2:32 am

Nobody will ever know what celebrations took place this month from our forum =((
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Re: March is KURDISH HISTORY MONTH

PostAuthor: Anthea » Thu Mar 14, 2019 1:08 am

Remembering Halabja chemical attack

On the morning of March 16, 1988, Iraqi war planes and artillery pounded the Kurdish town of Halabja in northern Iraq with mustard gas and the deadly nerve agent sarin

More than 5,000 people - mainly women and children - died on the day, and up to 12,000 have lost their lives since. The method was the same as the Ghouta gas attack in Damascus, on August 21, 2013, just over 25 years later.

In both instances a conventional pre-bombardment - to break windows and doors and to get people underground - was followed by the deadly chemical weapons, sarin and mustard agent.

Heavier than air - and with no windows and doors to stop the "gas" - it found its victims helpless and unprotected in underground cellars and air-raid shelters. These crimes against humanity were then followed up with a conventional bombardment to destroy the evidence.

Thankfully, as Adolf Hilter and Saddam Hussein eventually found out, there are always survivors of gas attacks aimed at annihilation - and justice will eventually prevail for the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant (ISIL, also known as ISIS) and those in the Syrian regime responsible for Ghouta.

Some 28 years after Halabja, the Iraqi Kurds are once more under chemical attack from a tyranny, in this case under the banner of ISIL. On many occasions in the past two weeks, the Peshmerga, the fighting force of the Kurdistan Regional Government of Iraq, has been under chemical bombardment from ISIL.

This home-made "dusty" mustard - though not as toxic as the liquid produced by Saddam and the Syrian regime - has still killed a number and injured hundreds.

ISIL reportedly used the mustard agent a number of times against the Peshmerga in the Mosul Dam area, and against civilians in the northern Syrian town of Marea and other places.

    It is highly likely that without that no-fly zone, we would have seen millions of Iraqi Kurd refugees in Europe, as Saddam was bent on their extermination, which began with the Anfal campaign of the 1980s, and is synonymous with the poisonous gas attack on Halabja in 1988.
The Peshmerga is well familiar with chemical attacks, and many experienced the complete range at Halabja and in dozens of chemical attacks during the Anfal campaign.

It is the Iraqi Kurdish Peshmerga forces, who are putting up the sternest fight on the ground against ISIL. But if a "no-fly zone" and "safe havens" were in place in Syria and Iraq - similar to the ones imposed by the United States-led coalition in 1991, which stopped Saddam forces annihilating the Iraqi Kurds - they probably would be pushing ISIL forces back towards Mosul and then Raqqa.

It is highly likely that without that no-fly zone, we would have seen millions of Iraqi Kurd refugees in Europe, as Saddam was bent on their extermination, which began with the Anfal campaign of the 1980s, and is synonymous with the poisonous gas attack on Halabja in 1988.

A vast flood of humanity, several million strong, poured out of those cities and up into the mountains, heading for the Turkish and Iranian borders.

They travelled in every kind of vehicle you can imagine. A patient being trundled out of Dohuk on his hospital bed, still hooked up to an intravenous drip. Children being carried out of Erbil in the scoop of a bulldozer. And of course, many just walking, often barefoot, past the vast queues of stalled vehicles, stretching from the borders 9,000ft up in the mountains all the way back down to the plains.

The weather was foul and freezing. Many died of hunger, exposure or dysentery. Dead children were being buried at the roadside.

And when they reached the Turkish border - the Turkish army shot and killed unknown numbers. Kurds were stuck in the mountains for weeks, many just freezing to death overnight.

The Halabja attack has been recognized as a distinct event of the Anfal Genocide conducted against the Kurdish people by the Iraqi regime under Saddam Hussein. The Iraqi High Criminal Court recognized the Halabja massacre as an act of genocide on 1 March 2010, a decision welcomed by the Kurdistan Regional Government. The attack was also condemned as a crime against humanity by the Parliament of Canada. In 2010, high-ranking Iraqi official Ali Hassan al-Majid was found guilty of ordering the attack, sentenced to death, and executed.
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Re: Halabja chemical attack innocent 16 March 1988

PostAuthor: Anthea » Sat Mar 16, 2019 12:32 am

    HALABJA

Anfal: Campaign against the Kurds

Human rights researchers say the 1988 Iraqi military operations known as al-Anfal (the Spoils) was part of a campaign of genocide by the central government in Baghdad against the mainly Kurdish population of northern Iraq

They coincided with the last throes of the Iran-Iraq war and were commanded by Saddam Hussein's cousin Ali Hassan al-Majid in his capacity as head of the Northern Bureau of the ruling Baath party.

Using documents obtained after the first Gulf War, when Kurdish forces took control of former Anfal areas, Human Rights Watch estimated more than 100,000 people perished in a systematic ethnic cleansing programme.

Following Mr Majid's appointment in 1987, the government - portraying it as a counterinsurgency against Kurdish guerrillas - declared specific areas "prohibited zones".

Those Kurdish residents who did not flee to rebel-held territory in the mountains suffered various fates.

Some were shipped off to miserable new settlements further south, with few provisions or opportunities to make a living, and forbidden, under threat of death, to return to their homes.

Many starved within a year or only survived through clandestine help from nearby townspeople.

Other non-combatants were imprisoned, where huge numbers died from appalling neglect. And many men of military age were simply executed and buried in mass graves.

Nerve gas

In the context of the campaign, Iraq became the first government to use chemical weapons against its own people.

It dropped mustard gas and sarin on rebel areas, with heavy loss of civilian life, as early as April 1987 - according to Human Rights Watch.

The entire world sat back and did nothing for a year while Saddam slaughtered the Kurds

The worst incident - which did not technically come under the Anfal operations - was in Halabja, where 5,000 civilian inhabitants are thought to have died in an aerial bombardment of mustard gas and nerve agents (sarin, tabun and VX).

The military campaign proper began on 23 February 1988 - when the Iraqi army began its sweep through the "prohibited areas" - the first attack on Jalal Talabani's Patriotic Union of Kurdistan headquarters at Sergalou-Bergalou.

Halabja was hit on 16-17 March 1988

Infrastructure destroy

In all nine Anfals were conducted, ending on 26 August. On 6 September the government declared a general "amnesty" for Kurds, although many continued to be held - and die - in the camps and prisons.

Human Rights Watch says more than 2,000 villages were destroyed, as well as dozens of towns and administrative centres, including Qala Dizeh which had had 70,000 residents.

The group says a charge of genocide - defined as the intent to destroy an ethnic group in part or in whole - is justified in the case of the Anfal operations, which it says far transcended legitimate counterinsurgency.

The reasons it gives include the murder and disappearance of tens of thousands of non-combatants selected on the basis of their ethnic-national identity.

It also cites the use of chemical and nerve agents against civilians; the near- total destruction of Kurdish assets and infrastructure; and the abandonment of large numbers of vulnerable people.

Mr Majid and two other former top Baath officials were sentenced to death for their part in the campaign on 24 June 2007, nearly six months after Saddam's execution for other crimes. Two other officials received life sentences.
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Re: Halabja chemical attack innocent Kurds 16 March 1988

PostAuthor: Anthea » Sat Mar 16, 2019 3:27 am

Anfal Aftermath

Operation Provide Comfort - 10th Special Forces Role
John Friberg

In the spring of 1991 in the aftermath of the defeat of Iraqi military forces in the Gulf War (Desert Storm) a humanitarian crisis of immense proportions took place. Once the truce was signed by the Iraqi military representatives and the Coalition nations led by the United States the allies quickly looked to exit the region and bring their troops home to their respective nations.

Saddam Hussein and the Iraqi military, however, quickly turned on the Iraqi Shias south of Baghdad and the Kurds to the north, using tanks that had not been destroyed in the war and helicopter gunships that were permitted to fly according to the truce. This resulted in a huge refugee crisis that would see the implementation of Operation Provide Comfort.

Not long after the end of hostilities the Kurds, prompted by radio messages by the United States and believing that Saddam Hussein’s regime was sufficiently weakened, rebelled and Peshmerga fighting formations attacked Iraqi military units in the Kurdish areas of northern Iraq.

The Peshmerga were initially successful in pushing the Iraqi army south towards Baghdad and out of many of the historically Kurdish areas. The success was fleeting as the Kurds had no anti-armor and air defense weapons.

The U.S. and other Coalition nations did not come to the aid of the Kurds – satisfied that the objective of the Gulf War was accomplished, not wanting to get bogged down in a protracted struggle, and worried of the political power vacuum should Saddam Hussein actually be overthrown.

The use of terror tactics, chemical weapons, and indiscriminate bombings by the Iraqi military of the Kurdish civilian population – and memories of earlier harsh reprisals – prompted a mass exodus of in excess of a million Kurds to the Iranian and Turkish borders. Over 600,000 headed towards Turkey. To some extent the Iranians were helpful to the Kurd refugees and Kurds living just across the border in Iran provided some aid.

However, things were much different for the Kurds who fled to the Turkish border. Many crossed over high mountains to reach the border but found the border tightly locked down by the Turkish military and Turkish troops fired on the refugees killing an unknown number.

Refugees gathered in over 30 camps (some very big, some small) on mountain sides and in high mountain passes with no cold weather clothing, shelter, food, or water. It was not long before starvation, dehydration, disease, and exposure took their toll – especially among the very young and very old.

At first the world was ignorant of the humanitarian crisis but soon news agencies (CNN and others) started broadcasting daily on the suffering and deaths among the refugees with little assistance forthcoming.

The US and the rest of the world ignored the situation for weeks

However, the world media had converged on the scene and projected images around the world of the desperate situation. Leaders of European nations pressed the United States to do something. The U.S. administration was forced into action. However, once the decision to aid the Kurds was made – things moved fast.

Operation Provide Comfort was established; at first under command of a U.S. Air Force general based at Incirlik Air Base, Turkey. A No-Fly Zone over Northern Iraq was established. The first U.S. aid to reach the Kurds was airdrops of food from C-130 cargo planes. Pallets of MREs were dropped by parachute to the starving refugees. This phase lasted for a few weeks until the first ground troops could establish a forward operating base on the Turkish border.

The 10th Special Forces Group was one of the first military units on the ground. The initial SF contingent of about 100 men flew to Incerlik Air Base in western Turkey and then moved East by road to Silopi, Turkey – a border crossing town. Once there, a forward operations base and an operations center was set up by 10th Group to plan the next stage of the relief operation – food resupply by helicopter.

At first CH-53s, CH-47s, and other helicopters flying from airbases at Incerlik, Diyarbakir, and Batman would land at Silopi, load up with MREs that had been trucked in from other locations, receive delivery instructions (location of camp), and head to the refugee camps to the East along the border.

Later a Marine aviation unit with CH-46s was based at Silopi to support the airlift of food. The choppers would hover over the refugee camps dropping the pallets off the ramps. In the meantime airdrops of food and tent tarps by C-130s continued.

10th Special Forces Teams were inserted into the refugee camps to coordinate the food resupplies, establish administration of the camps, provide medical services, and conduct assessments of the refugees’ condition.

The SF teams would establish a secure area, set up helicopter landing zones (HLZs), and provide near accurate estimates of the numbers of refugees in their respective camps. The HLZs provided a way to control the equitable and even distribution among the refugee camps population. Eventually, the entire 10th Special Forces Group would be deployed on Operation Provide Comfort with teams scattered among many refugee camps along the Turkish – Iraqi border.

The ground component of Operation Provide Comfort grew rapidly from the small contingent of Special Forces Soldiers who arrived in the middle of the night in Silopi, Turkey to a multi-national task force consisting of all services of the U.S. military plus many other nations.

Although the 10th Special Forces Group commander was initially in charge of all military units in the border area it soon became apparent that one O-6 and his staff would soon get overwhelmed with the command and control requirements as more and more units from many different nations deployed to the operational area.

Special Operations Command Europe (SOCEUR) had deployed forward to Incirlik bringing its commander (BG Potter) and staff to run the overall effort. However, with the influx of more and more military units and resources into the operational area, a higher ranking general officer and staff would take charge.

Eventually BG Potter would command Task Force Alpha operating out of Silopi, Turkey. An additional Task Force (TF Bravo) was established just south of Silopi near the Iraqi town of Zakho. Overall command would go to LTG Shalikashvili running CTF Provide Comfort from Incerlik Air Base.

In time, non-governmental agencies (NGOs) and humanitarian aid groups stepped up providing increasing amounts of food, water, medical aid, and other services. An agreement was reached with the Iraqi’s that established a no-fly zone for Iraqi aircraft and a no-go zone for Iraqi ground units.

Ground combat units of the U.S. and other nations moved into a small part of northern Iraq and established a protective enclave (in the vicinity of Zakho and areas to the east). Transit refugee camps were established to entice the refugees to leave the border camps and head south out of the mountains.

While many refugees made their way to these transit camps where tents, kitchens and sanitary facilities were set up; others continued on to their homes. Reports soon filtered back to the refugees in the camps along the border that it was safe to head home. Each day the Special Forces teams reported rapidly dwindling numbers of refugees in the camps until the camps were emptied.

For the 10th Special Forces Operation Provide Comfort was over. Other military units had moved in to secure the region and provide extensive assistance to the Kurds. The immediate crisis had passed and the 10th Special Forces Group mission was complete. The SF teams were exfilled back to the forward operating base at Silopi, on to Incerlik Air Base, and finally back to their home station at Fort Devens (or Germany for those members of 1st Bn 10th SFGA).

The 10th Special Forces Group, in its participation in Operation Provide Comfort, demonstrated the flexibility and capability of a Special Force group in rapidly responding to and executing a difficult mission in rough terrain, with little information, limited resources, and in a remote area.

The involvement of 10th Special Forces with the Kurds of northern Iraq would not end in June 1991 with the completion of Operation Provide Comfort. The SF group would soon return to the southern Turkey / northern Iraq region to conduct Operation Provide Comfort II (a long-term commitment).

A no-fly area had been established with Coalition aircraft patrolling the skies over northern Iraq. 10th group’s role was to provide a small Combat Search and Rescue (CSAR) capability in the event of a downed aircraft.

Yet again, in 2003 the 10th Special Forces Group would find itself in northern Iraq. This time linking up with Peshmerga fighters and taking on the Iraqi ground forces in northern Iraq. 10th group would continue its presence in Iraq for the next several years participating in Operation Iraqi Freedom (OIF) until late 2011.

Estimates vary on the actual number of Kurdish refugees on the Turkish border but certainly it was well over ½ million.

References:
Rudd, Gordon W., Humanitarian Intervention: Assisting the Iraqi Kurds in Operation Provide Comfort, 1991, by Gordon W. Rudd, Department of Army, 2004. This 294-page report is the best account of Operation Provide Comfort that I know of.
www.history.army.mil/html/books/humanit ... _70-78.pdf
Operation Provide Comfort, Wikipedia
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Operation_Provide_Comfort
Clary, David E., Operation Provide Comfort – – A Strategic Analysis, U.S. Air War College, April 1994.
www.dtic.mil/dtic/tr/fulltext/u2/a280675.pdf

www.history.army.mil/html/books/humanit ... _70-78.pdf

Note: The author deployed with 10th group on the initial iteration of Provide Comfort.

https://thenewsrep.com/58615/58615opera ... e-comfort/
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Re: Halabja chemical attack innocent Kurds 16 March 1988

PostAuthor: Anthea » Mon Mar 18, 2019 1:20 am

1991 uprising will be marked in Kirkuk on Newroz

Kurdish parties have agreed to mark Kurdish New Year and the anniversary of the 1991 uprising against the Baathist regime with a special flag ceremony in the disputed city of Kirkuk on 21 March

The raising of the Kurdish flag and other expressions of Kurdish political culture have been restricted in Kirkuk since the Peshmerga was forced to withdraw from the city in October 2017 in the face of an Iraqi and Hashd al-Shaabi offensive.

To avoid confrontation, events marking Newroz and the uprising will be held in coordination with security forces, the Kurdish parties said.

“Nawroz and the Kirkuk uprising [anniversary] are approaching. We want to once again tell the people of Kirkuk that we will celebrate the memorial day with unity on Kirkuk citadel. We will all revive the memorial day with the Kurdistan flag,” Ibrahim Khalil, head of Kurdistan Islamic Union (KIU) in Kirkuk, told a press conference following a meeting of several Kurdish parties in the city.

The meeting took place at the KIU office in Kirkuk. The Kurdistan Democratic Party (KDP) and New Generation did not attend.

The KDP has not reopened its Kirkuk office, which has reportedly been turned into a Hashd al-Shaabi military base, since the city fell to Hashd and the Iraqi Army in October 2017.

The KDP has said it will only return to the city when the situation is “normalized”. The party has reportedly reached a deal with the Iraqi government to return to the city, but this is yet to be implemented.

New Generation has not clarified why it did not attend the meeting.

Kurdish new year on March 21 coincides with the anniversary of the 1991 uprising of Kirkuk people against Saddam Hussein’s regime after many Kurdish cities of what is now the Kurdistan Region rose up against the regime and expelled its forces.

Kurds celebrated the anniversary and Newroz last year under a raft of restrictions.

Rawand Mahmoud, deputy head of Patriotic Union of Kurdistan (PUK) office in Kirkuk, told reporters during the presser they will celebrate in coordination with Iraqi security forces.

“Wherever you live, even in Germany, you have to inform the security forces of the city to avoid troubles, but we do not have any obstacles and the security forces are ready join us in the celebration,” Mahmoud said.

http://www.rudaw.net/english/kurdistan/170320191
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Re: 1991 uprising will be marked in Kirkuk on Newroz

PostAuthor: Anthea » Fri Mar 22, 2019 8:20 pm

I fear that many Kurds are unaware of their history

It is a shame they have allowed themselves to become Muslim but even though they do not all share the same Muslim ideology it does not matter to them if they are Sunni or Shia

It only matters that they are KURDS :ymparty:
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Re: 1991 uprising will be marked in Kirkuk on Newroz

PostAuthor: Anthea » Fri Mar 22, 2019 11:17 pm

ان الدول الارهابية التي تحتل كوردستان تجتمع مرة أخرى

كلما تعثرت إحدى الدول التي تحتل كوردستان في قمع الحركة التحررية الكوردية تسارع الى الاجتماع مع الدول الاخرى التي تحتل اجزاء أخرى من كوردستان وهذه الاجتماعات مستمرة منذ أكثر من مئة عام ولكنها كانت تجتمع سابقا تحت اسم حلف بغداد ومن ثم حلف السنتو وكانت تعلن عن أسباب اجتماعاتها بأنها تقف بوجه التمدد الشيوعي والسوفيتي في المنطقة.... وفي فترة الحرب العالمية الثانية كانت تعلن عن أسباب اجتماعاتها بأنها تقف بوجه التمدد النازي الالماني في المنطقة.... وبعد ان انهارت النازية والمعسكر الشيوعي والاتحاد السوفيتي أصبحت الدول التي تحتل كوردستان تعلن عن أسباب اجتماعاتها بأنها تقف بوجه الارهاب... مع العلم ان الدول التي تحتل كوردستان هي الدول الارهابية الحقيقية التي احتلت بلاد الشعب الكوردي عنوة واغتصبت خيرات كوردستان وارتكبت ابشع عمليات الابادة الجماعية بحق الشعب الكوردي المسالم لمنعه من المطالبة بحقه في الحرية والاستقلال... وحينما يقوم الشعب الكوردي بالمطالبة في استعادة وطنه المغتصب يتهمونه بالارهاب هذه التهمة التي تماشت مع مآربهم العدوانية للصقها في كل من يعارضها وفي مقدمتهم كل من يطالب بإستقلال كوردستان... كما ان اجتماعاتهم لم تكن في يوم من الايام من اجل مقاومة الاتحاد السوفيتي أو ألالماني أو الارهاب الدولي بل ان اجتماعاتها كانت ولا تزال من أجل قمع الحركة التحررية للشعب الكوردي... فقد كانت الدول التي تحتل كوردستان على علاقة جيدة علنية وسرية مع السوفييت والالمان سابقا، كما انهم اليوم ليسوا على علاقة مع الارهاب بل هم الذين قد أوجدوا الارهاب في احتلالهم لكوردستان بدون وجه حق وبدون موافقة الشعب الكوردي والى ارتكابهم لأبشع عمليات الارهاب التي تزيد على ارهاب ابشع انواع النازية والعنصرية في العالم... فدفنهم أحياء لأكثر من 182 ألف كوردي في عمليات الانفال عام 1988 واختطاف 5000 كوردي فيلي وفيما بعد تم قتلهم جميعا في العام 1980.واختطاف 8000 كوردي بارزاني وفيما بعد تم قتلهم جميعا في العام 1983... والجدير بالذكر ان جميعهم كانوا من الذكور من أجل هدف عنصري غارق في العنصرية لايقاف النسل الكوردي وهذه العقليات العنصرية العفنة لم تخطر في فكر هتلر ولا موسيليني على الاطلاق... وبعد تطور الاتصالات الالكترونية من الستلايت والانترنيت والهواتف الذكية أصبح على الدول الارهابية التي تحتل كوردستان صعبا ان يقوموا بعملياتهم الارهابية التي ارتكبوها في القرن الماضي لذا قاموا بإيجاد الدواعش لتقوم بنفس مهمتهم ويتنصلوا من اية مسؤولية قانونية... بالطبع ان تركيا تسير معهم جنبا الى جنب ومتفقة معهم ولكنها لم تحضر في اجتماعهم اليوم لأن تركيا اليوم تقوم باللعب على الوتر الامريكي والاوروبي والاسرائيلي وحضورها قد يفشل مهمتها... وانها ليست أقل عنصرية من المجتمعين في دمشق.
ستبقى كوردستان شوكة في عيونهم حتى يتم استقلالها أو يتم استقلالها مع استفحال الشوكة في عيونهم وبالتالي ستؤدي الى عمي بصرهم بعد ان عميت بصيرتهم.
The terrorist countries that occupy Kurdistan meet again

Whenever one of the countries that occupy Kurdistan in the repression of the libertarian movement, Kurdish accelerates to the meeting with other countries that occupy other parts of Kurdistan and these meetings continue for more than a hundred years, but they were meeting earlier under the name of the Baghdad pact, and then the alliance of the About the reasons for her meetings that she stands in the face of communist and communist stretch in the region.... during the second world war, she was announcing the reasons for her meetings that she stands with the Nazi German stretch in the region.... and after nazism collapsed and The Communist Camp and the Soviet Union became the countries that occupy Kurdistan announce the reasons for their meetings that they stand in the face of terrorism... knowing that the countries that occupy Kurdistan are the real terrorist states that occupied the country of the people forced and raped the bounties of Kurdistan and committed the ugliest operations Genocide on the right of the peaceful people to prevent him from claiming his right to freedom and independence... and when the people who ask for the claim to restore his homeland rapist accuse him of terrorism this charge that matched with their aggressive aims to paste it in all Who opposes it and in their headquarters all those who demand the independence of Kurdistan... and their meetings were not one day in order to resist the Soviet or German Union or international terrorism but that its meetings were and still to suppress the libertarian movement of the people Ạlkwrdy... the countries that occupy kurdistan have a good relationship in public and secret with the soviets and the Germans earlier, and today they are not in relationship with terrorism but they who have created terrorism in their occupation of the tardis without a right face and without the consent of the people Ạlkwrdy and their committed to the people of terror operations that increase the terrorism of the most heinous types of nazism and racism in the world... they paid them alive for more than 182 k in the operations of the year 1988 and the abduction of 5000 Cordelia Later they were all killed in 1980. and the abduction of 8000 Cordy Barzani and later were killed all in 1983... it is worth mentioning that all of them were male for a racist goal immersed in Racism to stop the birth and these rotten racist mentalities did not occur in the thought of Hitler or mussolini at all... after the evolution of electronic communications from satellite, internet and smartphones became the terrorist states that occupy kurdistan hard to carry out their terrorist operations that committed Its in the last century so they found the ISIS to do their same mission and they are afraid of any legal responsibility... of course turkey goes with them side by side and agrees with them but they did not attend at their meeting today no Turkey today is playing on the American, European and Israeli chord and its presence may fail its mission... and it is not less racist than gathered in Damascus.
Kurdistan will remain a thorn in their eyes until they are boarded or boarded with the thorn in their eyes and therefore will lead to my uncle in their sight after being blinded by their own.

By Jawad Mella

(I have to edit this)
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Re: 1991 uprising will be marked in Kirkuk on Newroz

PostAuthor: Piling » Sat Mar 23, 2019 7:48 am

And the traitors who gave Kirkuk to Abadi are still free. Newroz, mon cul.
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Re: 1991 uprising will be marked in Kirkuk on Newroz

PostAuthor: Anthea » Sat Mar 23, 2019 4:10 pm

Piling wrote:And the traitors who gave Kirkuk to Abadi are still free. Newroz, mon cul.


They need another uprising in Kirkuk :ymdevil:
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Re: Qazi Muhammad hanged 31 March 1947 in Mahabad

PostAuthor: Anthea » Sun Mar 31, 2019 12:34 am

The words of Qazi Muhammad: For the love of God, come, and stop being each others enemies. Be as one and have each others' back

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Re: Qazi Muhammad hanged 31 March 1947 in Mahabad

PostAuthor: Anthea » Sun Mar 31, 2019 12:39 am

The words of Qazi Muhammad:

For the love of God, come, and stop being each others enemies.

Be as one and have each others' back in the face of an unfair and ruthless enemy

Don't sell yourselves cheap to the enemy.

Our enemies only want you as long as it benefits their own purposes.

The enemy will never feel compassion for you.

The enemies of the Kurds are many, they are tyrannic, ruthless and without any conscious.

The success for any people is their oneness, unity and support of their whole nation.

Any nation that does not have oneness and unity will forever be under his enemies' rule.

You as Kurds are no less than other free nations, on the contrary you are in many ways more ready than other nations that freed themselves from oppression.

But those who freed themselves had unity amongst them.

For you to be free you have to stop fighting among yourselves, stop being jealous of each other, stop selling yourself to the enemy.

Only then will you be free and free your nation.
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