Militant Arab Muslim Genocide on Millions - Sudan

Discussion in 'World Events' started by Balanced, Aug 10, 2004.

  1. Balanced Registered Member

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    Militant Arab Muslim Genocide on Millions - Sudan

    As soon as the Arab Muslim leaders saw how the Arab Muslim Genocide (2,000,000 already dead, besides the maimed the tortured, the enslaved under 'peaceful' Fascistic laws...) on Sudanese, is damaging them.... they CAME UP with a 'theory'...
    Please keep on doing it, more dirt on your butchery face!
     
    Last edited: Aug 10, 2004
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  3. guthrie paradox generator Registered Senior Member

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    Pardon? Are you for the UN going into Sudan or not?
     
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  5. Undecided Banned Banned

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    He's just happy that Arabs are killing people so he can have more propaganda to further is pointless and racist cause.
     
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  7. spidergoat Liddle' Dick Tater Valued Senior Member

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    I agree, the fact that one side of this ethnic conflict is Arab is irrelevant.
     
  8. DaneMark Registered Member

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    It is that racist radical Arab Muslim ideology, the same that kills Israelis, or is on the look out for Christians in Saudi Arabia, or on Nigerian Christians, or on Indians in India, or on Malukku islans, or Eastern Timor, or on Australians in Bali, etc.

    Slavery in the Sudan
    A briefing by John Eibner
    November 7, 2000
    John Eibner, assistant to the international president of the Geneva-based Christian Solidarity International (CSI), addressed the Middle East Forum on November 7, 2000. He began by showing a short video of his experiences redeeming slaves originally shown on "CBS Evening News."

    In Sudan today, more than 100,000 women and children are victims of chattel slavery. Once captured, they become the private property of individual masters, and have to endure endless hard work, poor nutrition, and sexual abuse. Torture is commonplace and severe beatings the norm when a slave displeases his or her master.

    Slavery in the Name of Jihad

    One finds slavery and quasi-slaverypractices around the world, yet what makes slavery unique in Sudan is that there has beenwas a revival of the practice in the mid-1980s. The institution was virtually extinct in the 1970s and slave raids were unknown, except in a few remote places. The revival began in 1983, when then-president Ja'far Numayri placed himself at the vanguard of the Islamic revolution in Africa. Casting aside his socialist baggage, he became the great imam and arbitrarily imposed Shari'a law on the multi-cultural, multi-ethnic, and multi-religious Sudanese society. In the process, Numayri abolished the autonomy of southern Sudan that had producedending over ten years of peace in the country and imposed a policy of radical Islamization and Arabization.

    These policies generated small-scale armed resistance among southern Sudanese, including black Africans, Christians and other groups who adhered to their traditional religious beliefs. The government in Khartoum then began to use slave raids and slavery as an instrument of counter-insurgency to break the resistance against its policies.

    In 1983, the Numayri government began arming Arab militiamen, sent them southwards, and allowed them to keep whatever booty they could seize, including women and children as slaves. As we know from testimonies of former slaves, Arab raiders even today burn the villages they overpower and usually shoot the men. Forming old-fashioned slave caravans, the remaining women and children are tied to a long rope and dragged by horses. Those unable to keep up are beaten, often to death, while crying children or babies are thrown into the bush to die.

    Once enslaved, the women and children are forced to adopt Islamic religious practices (most slaves are Christians or animists) and must take different names and speak Arabic, thus changing their cultural identities to Arabic. They are often, and are subjected to beatings and sexual abuse, including female genital mutilation.

    Slavery in the Sudan today takes place in the context of declared jihad, a concept of holy war which permitsthat considers the taking of slavesas perfectly legal. We at Christian Solidarity International went to villages that had been raided a few days prior. We found horses wearing necklaces with little leather pouches containing Qur'anic texts about jihad. Other pouches featured obscure magicians' symbols worn by the raiders to protect themselves from bullets.

    The Underground Railway and CSI

    Besides documenting slavery, my work involves getting slaves out offreeing slaves from bondage by purchasing their freedom (about $35 per slave). The redemption of slaves is done in cooperation with local black Africans and Arab leaders. When CSI first went to the areas affected by the slave raids it found that local people had taken initiatives to stop the slave trade. Some black African community leaders had local peace agreements with some of their Arab Muslim neighbors who want to live in peace with their neighbors and do not want to participate in jihad. These peace agreements prompted some Arabs to facilitate the return of women and children who were enslaved. As a result, from the early 1990s and years before CSI first came on the scene, there has been an underground railway of sorts. We were invited to support that initiative, and after studying the issue carefully we felt that we had an obligation to support those whom the rest of the world has completely ignored.

    The CSI slave redemption program is thus really a local grassroots initiative involving black Africans and Arabs, Christians and Muslims. It is a multi-cultural, multi-ethnic, and multi-religious enterprise for peace. The real heroes of the slave redemption are the Arabs who risk their lives to retrieve tens of thousands of women and children.

    CSI received consultative status some six years ago as an NGO [non-governmental organization] at the United Nations and participated in the Commission on Human Rights. We used this position to campaign vigorously to raise awareness of slavery in the Sudan. The government of Sudan attempted to intimidate CSI and myself from raising the issue in public by means of a Salman Rushdie-like campaign against me, calling me an enemy of Islam. Things reached a crescendo a little over a year ago when Khartoum made a formal complaint against CSI and successfully pressed the U.N. to deny CSI its consultative status. This has made it clear to us that we cannot use the U.N. as a forum to further our interests.

    The International Community

    In the latter half of the 1980s, Sudanese journalists and academics exposed the existence of slavery in the Sudan. Since then, although policymakers and international organizations have been aware of slavery in the Sudan, there has been virtual silence about the practice that international law defines as "crimes against humanity."

    The international community treats slavery as a taboo subject, knowing full well that due to slavery being a crime against humanity, broad. It knows that public awareness of slavery's existence would oblige it to deal with the issue. The international community is further paralyzed because Sudan enjoys the solidarity of the Arab League and the Organization of the Islamic Conference. Nor has the Organization of African Unity (OAU) taken up the issue. On the contrary, the OAU has invited the Sudanese government to represent Africa with a seat on the Security Council.

    The American response has been very modest as well. When the revival of slavery started in Sudan in the mid-1980s, the U.S. government was preoccupied with Ethiopia's Mengistu, whom it regarded as the greatest threat to its interests. That compelled U.S. policymakers to turn a blind eye to the practice of slavery in the Sudan.

    Only recently has a small but effective lobbyin Washington managed to put pressure on the government and produceU.S. government, resulting in a number of statements by Washington critical of slavery in the Sudan. These few modest statements represent a much more proactive anti-slavery policy than one finds in Europe, where due to oil interests, the European Union is spearheading a cover-up of slavery and a process of legitimization of the government in Khartoum, mainly due to its oil interests..

    The African American community is showing signs of readiness to begin confronting the issue. Still, it can be stated that no community, today, is doing all that it should be.
     
  9. skywalker 3 @ T M 3 Registered Senior Member

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    arabs muslims are killing who? more arab muslims? woudl it still be genocide?
     
  10. Kiwi123 Banned Banned

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    The Bias arabist UN?
    Are you kiddin'?
     
  11. Kiwi123 Banned Banned

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    Of course it is, it's their crimes on their own, just as palestinain Butchers use their kids as shields, and blame victim Israel...

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    What a hero, Huh?
     
  12. Kiwi123 Banned Banned

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    What a sick mind, Of course I'm outraged!
     
  13. Kiwi123 Banned Banned

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  14. Undecided Banned Banned

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    What a sick mind, Of course I'm outraged!

    Funny a person suffering from a severe psychosis would be saying that to me…you just are pissing your pants with joy that the Arab militia are killing innocents.
     
  15. Kiwi123 Banned Banned

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    "Arabizing" Black Africa
    By David G. Littman
    www.FrontPageMagazine.com | August 13, 2004

     
    Last edited by a moderator: Aug 16, 2004
  16. otheadp Banned Banned

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    yes, that's right :bugeye:
    i can picture him sitting there with his fingers crossed...
     
  17. Undecided Banned Banned

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    I can, I can see you too salivating at Arab atrocities. You don’t care about Arab lives, you’ve shown that before, you belittle them, you’re a racist and you exploit the worst in their society and say it’s all of them. I am aware of how the Zionist’s mind works; I read a psychology paper on it. I am aware of your petty tactics…
     
  18. Breton Registered Member

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    First off, Balanced, about 10,000 are estimated to have been killed so far. You own allegation of 2,000,000 dead shows how much you check your sources.

    Second, Kiwi123, I am truly saddened by your way of debating. You paint the entire Arab world black by pulling out actions done by induviduals and alledge this is something all Arabs do daily. I could easily do the same with christians, with asians, with basketball players...in other words, your problem is that you view people as groups rather than as induviduals, and you view these groups based on your personal bias against them.
     
  19. LaLuna Registered Senior Member

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    Why not?
    Just as palestinians send their kids to be suicide-genocide-bombers.
     
  20. Working Class Hero Skank Monster Registered Senior Member

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    Yeah, i think that black population are Muslims too...
     
  21. LaLuna Registered Senior Member

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    As I said, it is their crimes on their own, as Arab-palestinians do to their kids http://www.OpSick.com and blame Israeli defendors.
     
  22. Working Class Hero Skank Monster Registered Senior Member

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    Remember the Spanish inquisition? Or Carlism in the civil war for that matter... Nazi concorde with the pope....
     
  23. towards Relax...head towards the light Registered Senior Member

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    "First off, Balanced, about 10,000 are estimated to have been killed so far. You own allegation of 2,000,000 dead shows how much you check your sources.", Breton

    Actually that number is correct. He is not talking about just the current conflict you see now, but the conflict as a whole. This not only includes those who have been murdered, this also includes people who have been subjected to intentional starvation. Please do not forget, this conflict has been dragging on since the 1970's.
     

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