WHEN SAUDIS: Muslims In China Expand Their demand For Wahhabism

The eternal provocateurs are at it again. Now, aggravating the Chinese. Imagine how dumb Muslims are to superimpose their nasty personas onto a 1 billion population who are not afraid to take brutal measures if they feel someone goes out of line. Wahhabi extremism is spreading everywhere around the world, step-by-step, in a form of psychological warfare subversion. And if we analyze the history of this spread of Wahhabi and Salafi ideals, we know who is behind it all: Qatar and Saudi Arabia. Financial support for these efforts come from the entire Arab world, while the core management is handled by these two players.

Mind you, Chinese Foreign Minister Wang Yi will visit Israel in December. At present China has a 50/50 support and objection to Israel’s cause. Let us hope the Chinese are beginning to see what Israel’s struggles are all about, and that our future struggles with Islam and China’s future struggles with Islam is mirrored in Israel. Israel never was an invader or occupier of anything Muslim. Quite the contrary. Muslims forced themselves into their country to commit genocide, through jihad. The world has forgotten and through Muslim warfare subversion has begun to imagine the invading terrorist to be the victim.

Chinese paper says Xinjiang Islamists seek to ban TV, singing

by Reuters
November 29, 2013 

Muslims pray at a mosque in Kashi in Muslim-majority state of Xinjiang, China. Photo – Preston Rhea via Flickr under Creative Commons License

Beijing: Islamists in China’s far western region of Xinjiang are seeking to ban television, singing and other forms of entertainment, a newspaper said on Friday, adding that “religious extremism” was a disaster facing the area.

China has stepped up its rhetoric against what it says is a threat the country faces from Islamist militants since an incident last month in which a vehicle ploughed into tourists on the edge of Beijing’s Tiananmen Square, killing the three people in the car and two bystanders.

China called the crash an attack carried out by people plotting holy war, and has reacted angrily to suggestions that it was because of frustration and anger over government repression of the region’s Muslims.

In a front-page piece in the official Xinjiang Daily, Yusufujiang Maimaiti, the head of the region’s employment bureau, said “forces” were furthering their “evil aims” by seeking to foist extremist beliefs on the region’s Muslims.

“Religious extremist forces … don’t allow people to sing or dance, they incite them to disobey the government, to not use marriage certificates and I.D. cards. They prevent them from watching television, films, and listening to the teachings of patriotic religious leaders,” he wrote.

He did not identify the extremists but said they were “distorting and falsifying” religious doctrine with a creed of opposing anyone who was different from them culturally or religiously.

“Religious extremism is the biggest disaster facing the development and long-term peace and stability of Xinjiang,” he added. “Our battle against extremism is undeniable and unavoidable.”

Many of Xinjiang’s Turkic-speaking, Muslim people chafe at restrictions on their culture, language and religion, though the government insists it grants them broad freedoms.

Xinjiang has been the scene of numerous incidents of unrest in recent years, which Beijing blames on the separatist East Turkestan Islamic Movement, even as many experts and rights groups cast doubt on its existence as a cohesive group.

Uighurs have traditionally followed a moderate form of Islam, but many have begun adopting practices more commonly seen in Saudi Arabia or Pakistan, such as full-face veils for women, as China has intensified a security crackdown in recent years.

“(The extremists) are inciting people to reject modern and traditional dress, and constantly changing tactics to compel the people with their extremist thoughts,” said Maimaiti.

Many rights groups say China has long overplayed the threat posed though to justify its tough controls in Xinjiang, which lies strategically on the borders of Central Asia, India and Pakistan.


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