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Found 47 results

  1. Last words of a Muslim man, who was one of the first victims of the New Zealand Mosque shooter. His two words, his last, exemplify the universal brotherhood of our beautiful faith, our beautiful Islam - “Hello Brother” to the murderous terrorist pointing an assault weapon at him. May God bless all those who fell today in NZ, and also in Syria, Yemen, & Afghanistan, at the hands of the localised and international terrorism. Fateha-
  2. Israel Vows to create two more occupied lands Yemen and Afghanistan are the bulls eye.
  3. Salaam alaikum I have read hadith or just advice which says a Muslim should wake up with concern for what is happening in the Muslim ummah. I have two questions: 1) What is the best way to do this? 2) How can we help those who are facing oppression? For question 1, in the past I have set up Google alert for key words such as Palestine and Yemen so I directly get emailed articles about what is happening here. For question 2, I often make dua and sometimes donate money. I have thought about attending protests/rallies such as Al Quds too. As a revert, I am reluctant, only because my family are non-Muslim and I worry they will think I am being radicalised or something. I guess overall I am asking what is the best way to at the very least be aware of what is happening. Thank you
  4. Dear Friends Salam alaikum, The president of Yemen Saleh Al Samad had been martyred by bombing of Saudi and new President Mahdi al Mashat was elected by Presidential council of Yemen. http://www.presstv.com/Detail/2018/04/23/559474/Yemen-Saleh-alSamad-Saudi-strike-Hudaydah-Houthi-Ansarullah
  5. http://www.informationclearinghouse.info/49040.htm Senate Fails to Stop US Support for Saudi Attacks on People of Yemen The US Will Therefore Continue to Help Commit War Crimes in Yemen. By Alex Ward March 21, 2018 "Information Clearing House" - A bipartisan effort to end US involvement in a bloody, three-year war in Yemen failed in a close Senate vote on Tuesday afternoon. The vote demonstrated growing pushback on President Donald Trump’s coziness with Riyadh, which is leading the war effort in Yemen. That same day, the president met with Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed Bin Salman, who was visiting Washington during a country-wide tour. A disparate group of senators — Bernie Sanders (I-VT), Mike Lee (R-UT), and Chris Murphy (D-CT) — drafted and introduced the resolution to stop America’s support for the bloodshed. “This is one of the great humanitarian disasters of our time,” Sanders told Vox in an interview last week. But the GOP-controlled Senate voted to table — that is, kill — the resolution that says America shouldn’t assist Saudi Arabia in its three-year fight against Iran-backed Houthi rebels in Yemen. By a 55-44 margin, a majority of Republicans and some Democrats effectively said the US can still help Riyadh, by refueling its planes and providing intelligence in the Saudi’s brutal air campaign. Are You Tired Of The Lies And Non-Stop Propaganda? Get Your FREE Daily Newsletter No Advertising - No Government Grants - This Is Independent Media Supporters of the resolution claimed it would immediately end America’s involvement in the war; critics said it wouldn’t. So far, the conflict has claimed more than 13,500 lives — many of them in airstrikes. Roughly 20 millionYemenis need humanitarian assistance to meet basic needs — including food and water — out of a prewar population of 28 million, and nearly 1 million people are suffering from cholera. However, conditions are so bad there that it is hard to have a reliable tally of any of these measures, which means the situation could be much, much worse. Part of the reason it’s so hard to navigate Yemen is Riyadh’s relentless bombing campaign. The Saudi military has conducted more than 145,000 missions in Yemen over the past three years. A Saudi general told the Wall Street Journal that about 100,000 of those were combat missions, conducting about 300 missions per day. One human rights group counted around 16,000 Saudi airstrikes in total, killing thousands of civilians in total. During a blockade last year, Saudi Arabia put various restrictions on Yemen’s airspace and seaports, which led to the deaths of more than 5,000 civilians, more than 20 percent of whom were children. Lee, one of the measure’s co-sponsors, told me the push to pass the resolution was also to make a statement about how America goes to war. “We have a set of processes that have to be followed,” he said, noting that Congress has the constitutional authority to declare war. “If advocates for this war within our government are confident that this is that important to America’s national security interest, then they should bring forward those arguments and ask for an authorization,” he continued. “But without that, we have no business getting involved in someone else’s civil war.” The Trump administration lobbied to defeat the measure. Last week, Secretary of Defense Jim Mattis sent a letter to Congress requesting that lawmakers not restrict America’s support for Riyadh’s military. Heclaimed that stopping US assistance “could increase civilian casualties, jeopardize cooperation with our partners on counterterrorism, and reduce our influence with the Saudis — all of which would further exacerbate the situation and humanitarian crisis.” Mattis traveled to the Hill on Tuesday to encourage members of both parties to block the resolution. This isn’t the first time Congress has tried to stand up to the president on America’s involvement in Yemen. Last November, the House of Representatives passed a similar resolution to the Senate version. That’s because, by a wide 366-30 margin, the House believed the US is only authorized to fight terrorist groups like ISIS or al-Qaeda. Lawmakers said the US doesn’t have authorization to fight the Houthis. Rep. Ro Khanna (D-CA), who led the House effort, noted his displeasure with the vote in an interview with me but struck a note of optimism. “Eventually, we will prevail because our position is on the side of human decency and human rights, consistent with basic American values,” he told me. “We just need to keeping speaking up for peace and for the children in Yemen.” Scott Paul, a Yemen expert at the humanitarian group Oxfam America, was unhappy with the news, telling me that “today should have been the day that the Senate moved to end US involvement in this catastrophe.” But Paul noted that some senators may have voted against the measure because the Senate Foreign Relations Committee may soon take up the issue. “We expect Congress to take decisive action soon,” he said. But Tuesday’s vote was relatively close, and that is important on its own. It’s even more noteworthy because on Tuesday, Trump welcomed Saudi Arabia’s crown prince and the driving force behind the Yemen war to the White House to discuss their burgeoning relationship and arms sales. Trump had previously issued statements asking Saudi Arabia to cease violating human rights in Yemen. But in his two public statements alongside MBS, as the crown prince is widely known, at the White House, Trump didn’t mention the word “Yemen” once. One man drives the Saudi-led war on Yemen Mohammed bin Salman, Saudi Arabia’s de facto leader, champions the fighting in Yemen. It’s part of his aggressive anti-Iran policy in the Middle East, which led him to intervene in Yemen in support of the internationally recognized government against the Houthis. Iran’s government is a Shia Muslim theocracy; Saudi Arabia’s government is a monarchy closely aligned with the country’s Sunni Muslim religious establishment. The two countries represent two ideological and political poles and have spent decades fighting each other for dominance in the Middle East and for the right to represent the Muslim world. MBS, along with his father, King Salman, completed a purge of an astonishing 11 princes and dozens of other officials and businessmen last November. That allowed MBS to consolidate even more power in Saudi Arabia, which gives him even more authority to direct Riyadh’s war in Yemen. Trump continues to support MBS, going so far as to approve his purge in a tweet on November 6. At a joint appearance at the White House on Tuesday, Trump continued to show his backing for MBS and Saudi Arabia writ large. “The relationship is probably the strongest it’s ever been,” Trump said. “We understand each other.” Zack Beauchamp contributed to this report. This article was originally published by "Vox" - The views and opinions expressed in this article are the author’s own and do not necessarily reflect those of Information Clearing House. == See Also ==
  6. Yemenis needs urgent response for food supplies on comment section of video Praecursator explains it.
  7. [WARNING: Graphic violence. Viewer discretion is advised.] Tortured rohingya boy (Warning contains Graphical violence) ‏توییت ‎@nslwin را بررسی کنید: Ahed Tamimi https://youtu.be/8YM41wofiXw bahrain protest Yemen genocide Nigeria shia muslims
  8. Tortured rohingya boy (Warning contains Graphical violence) ‏توییت ‎@nslwin را بررسی کنید: https://twitter.com/nslwin/status/943155498295144449?s=09
  9. Merry Christmas However, while peace and happiness seem to be a given and a right for many of us, let us not forget the children, women and men (in that order) of Yemen and Syria and the exiled people of Burma (Myanmar), known as the Rohinga tribe, who have lived in Burma for centuries. Isn't it remarkable how the world has turned its back on the dying babies of Yemen and the fleeing hiordes of Burma? Wealthy nations, partly for oil and partly in the unending quest to expand their influence, have been wooing Saudi Arabia and lately that friendship has been going from strength to strength. And who must pay the price? The helpless children of Yemen, dying of malnutrition and cholera in their hundreds, of course. What has happened in Myanmar is also well-known. Imagine how we would feel if the entire city of Des Moines, Iowa or Düsseldorf, Germany was expelled from what has been their home for centuries. That is roughly the number of refugees in Bangla Desh. Mothers have lost their children, brothers their sisters and children their parents while trudging the path to an unknown and possibly unwelcome destination. And as often happens when a town or tribe is uprooted, predators quickly join the action. There have been reports that traffickers have found their way into the refugee camps to entice young girls with the promise of a job, only to try to sell them into a brothel. That is how refugee girls are being treated by predators, who have managed to outwit the forces of law, and instead of comforting them and trying to provide for their needs are trying to make a quick buck out of them. Nations of the world have been shouting themselves hoarse at North Korea but hardly a whimper at the atrocities by the governments of Saudi Arabia and Burma. Do we really need to be happy, or shall I say do we really deserve to be happy, when our fellow human beings are suffering so much? But we have arrogated the right to happiness to ourselves, regardless what is happening to the rest of our species. How can we possibly even as much as smile, when world leaders are either so mute about all this or so oblivious to the sufferings of their fellow human beings that they would rather enjoy the company of rich potentates and dance with them in the obscene opulence of a Saudi palace while their victims are going through so much suffering. So much suffering indeed! If we cannot do much, let us at least pause to pray for them. God bless and merry Christmas to you and hopefully also to the distressed men, women and children of Yemen, Syria, Burma and the rest of the world.
  10. Saw this going around Twitter.Please share @monahed_alsaud antisaudfamily on fb
  11. Salaam Alaykum All: I recently received an email from Doctors Without Borders describing the situation of the Rohingya in Bangladesh and Burma. http://www.doctorswithoutborders.org/node/71826 Though I had heard about the situation, I had failed to imagine the severity of the living conditions. Nor did I consider that they may have been dying of lack of good food and clean water. I figured that a prayer for them was the best I could do, having my own situation and issues to deal with. This is taken from Sistani.org, Islamic Laws of Grand Ayatollah Sayyid Sistani: 2644. It is obligatory upon every Muslim to save the life of a Muslim, who may be dying of hunger or thirst, by providing him enough to eat or drink. This obligation is pretty simple to understand (i could be wrong here, maybe it applies when one knows of someone specific dying?), but it seems like such a huge feat in todays trends of wars and oppression: Palestine, Yemen, Syria, Bangladesh/Myanmar, (we can also imagine the stories that will never make it to Western news outlets). So I've been looking through mostly Muslim charities, trying to vet them for the most effective way of fulfilling the above mentioned obligation. Some that stood out to me were One Nation: https://www.totalgiving.co.uk/mypage/helprohingya Human Appeal: https://donate.humanappeal.org.uk/?gclid=EAIaIQobChMIuq6exL-Y1gIVEZ4bCh2kFApAEAAYASAAEgLbKfD_BwE I'm wondering if any of you out there have made any contributions to any of these cause, how you may have settled on a trustworthy charity, Muslim or otherwise. Thanks in advance for any input. Wa Salaam
  12. Anyone amongst you must have seen this tag which means "Media of war" on videos about Syria, Iraq or Yemen. Who is behind this ?
  13. Most of you must be aware of the recent $350 billion weapons deal between saudi and trump, out of which deals worth $110 billions will be with immediate effect. As expected the military-industrial-complex(hereafter referred to as MIC)-owned most of the mainstream media is jubilant. In the words of trump- "Tremendous investments in the United States. Hundreds of billions of dollars of investments into the United States and jobs, jobs, jobs." Disclaimer- Trump, like almost all US presidents is merely a puppet, with more strings than an actual puppet. So I dont consider him to be very relevant. But the statement shows what the MIC wants the people to focus on. The whole exercise is nothing but a continuation of the US-Saudi policy of transferring the wealth from West Asia to the West in return for maintaining the saudi kingdom in its supposedly dominating position. Hejaz- The residence of the faithful Hejaz was supposed to be a place of refuge. It holds much more religious significance for the muslims than it has political significance for the MIC, the Saudis and their ilk. It was, and still is, supposed to be a place where any muslim from across the world can come and start living. And settle, if they wish to do so. This CANNOT HAVE BEEN RESTRICTED. Mecca, Medina, Jeddah and all the other religious places belong to the muslims and cannot be at the whims and fancies of some clan. The natural wealth, too, in and around these areas are to belong to all the muslims. The rulers are supposed to be the custodians, not owners, as is currently the case. At the most, they can take what they need and not what they want. The trillions of dollars that they have extracted and squandered is wealth belonging to all the muslims who were driven out of these holy lands, who wished to settle there, but cannot due to the restrictions in place and the poor and the needy and the other deserving muslims across the world, who need to be bailed out. One can object that since Saudi Arabia is an "independent" country, they can run their affairs as they wish. They can spend and squander as they wish. They can purchase $10 trillions worth of weapons. They can completely stop immigrants. And they can throw out the shias and the non-compliant sunnis if they wish. They can dole out the crumbs to the Africans Muslims to fight their wars in Yemen and other places. My point is, Hejaz was never supposed to be a normal, usual, like any other country. It is a place with utmost religious significance for the muslims and the People of the book. It should have been a place of refuge for the poor and those driven out. A place for those looking for spiritual emancipation. For the ones looking who wished to visit the various houses of the towering figures islam- the Ahlul bayt and the righteous Sahaba. The center which redistributed wealth from the rich muslims to the poor. And not be the extractor of muslim wealth and squanderer of haq of the muslims. Not to help bolster one of the most evil and hardcore anti-islamic forces, the whole gamut of the MIC, including its dutiful media. Not to support of the unjust system of the petro-dollar hegemony. Not to bribe the poor and malnourished nations with money to fight their wars against other weak nations. Conclusion- The transfer of the haq of poor, needy and the deserving muslims and the money which otherwise could have been used to develop islamic cities, give citizenship to the refugees and any other muslim for that matter, create more STEM graduates among the muslims and the others and so on, is being used for an utter devastating effect. It is totally unfortunate, I and, i am sure that all the informed and religious muslims, are completely opposed to this initiative and wish that circumstances occur which will kill this deal. PS- The old timers will remember that in 2010, a weapons deal worth $60 billion was signed between the MIC spokesman Obama and the Saudis. It was a huge news back then and a great PR challenge for the MIC mouthpieces. So they focused on the 'iranian threat'. Now they have a buffoon as a president. They want to use it as an advantage. They want the people to think- He is a buffoon, so he does not know what he is doing, cant blame him, there is no one to blame and no need to do so. Focus on jobs, people (happy face).
  14. #BREAKING Trump talked to several leaders about setting up safe zones in Syria: White House #BREAKING US military options on Syria in response to Idlib attack could include grounding Syrian aircraft: official to Reuters Thursday 06/04/2017
  15. Iranian ships in Gulf of Aden: How far might Yemen escalation go? RT: Now there are Iranian warships in the Gulf of Aden. How far might this escalation over Yemen go? Sayed Mohammad Marandi: I don’t think this is all that important. The Iranians have a permanent presence in that part of the world because of the problems with shipping thanks to the American policies over the past few decades. There is a lot of instability in the Red Sea. And the Iranian ships are there basically to prevent pirates from boarding Iranian ships. They’ve been doing this for a number of years now. The Iranians have also protected the ships of other countries as well. The problem really is the US presence. Iranians are confident the Americans are lying about missile attacks on American vessels. They say this is a fabricated story that the US could enter the fray on behalf of Saudi Arabia to boost Saudi morale. Because after all the Saudis after bombing weddings, funerals, schools and hospitals despite the fact that the Western media is completely silent about it and Western leaders like Boris Johnson don’t seem to care about the Yemenis who are being massacred in the country. But despite all that the Saudis are losing the war. They have lost the war. And the Yemeni resistance, the Houthis and Ansar Allah and the Yemeni army they have succeeded in defeating Saudi-backed forces and Saudi forces on the border between Yemen and Saudi Arabia. The Iranians feel that their presence is one to help facilitate trade and shipping while the American presence as in the past few decades is only serving to create further chaos. RT: Isn’t it a danger here that now both sides will see each other as a threat?I MM: The Iranians believe that the Americans have already lost the war in Yemen. Their support for Saudi Arabia has failed. And the Americans are just as responsible for the atrocities in Yemen as is the Saudi regime. The American president has blood on his hands just like the Saudi King, Crown Prince and the Deputy Crown Prince. The Iranians feel the Americans are not really in a position to escalate further. What they want to do is put pressure on Ansar Allah so that the Saudis could negotiate from a stronger position. And also I think in order to increase pressure on the US after the Saudi regime deliberately targeted the funeral killing 150 people and injuring hundreds more. A lot of people in the West have been increasingly protesting in the media and otherwise against America’s support for the Wahhabi regime https://www.rt.com/op-edge/362805-iran-us-yemen-saudi-gulf/
  16. Iranian warships deployed off Yemen coast after US bombs Houthi targets Iran has deployed a fleet of warships to the Gulf of Aden, the republic's naval commander has confirmed. The deployment follows US cruise missile strikes on Yemeni positions thought to be under Houthi rebel control. https://www.rt.com/news/362643-iran-warships-yemen-aden/
  17. Salam, What can we do as an online community to raise more awareness for the atrocities being committed in Yemen ? Can we organize online petitions ? Ideas......
  18. The horrors of Yemen’s civil war have been encapsulated by photographs showing a toddler suffering from severe malnutrition. UNICEF estimates that 320,000 children are facing starvation, while over two million youngsters need urgent assistance. Here is full article: https://www.rt.com/news/359343-yemen-children-suffering-war/ ironic that hat the same U.S government who's crying we need ceasefire for aid relief for the people of Aleppo ( arming the terrorist really) doesn't seem to care that the Saudi regime is dropping cluster bombs on schools and water wells and hospitals !!! Hypocrites
  19. http://www.thetruthseeker.co.uk/?p=139226
  20. Salam brothers and sisters, Is there trustful way to donate Yemeni people? As you know they are suffering hardly... There are a few organizations in my country that claim to do this but some of them are allied with Muslim Brotherhood, FSA or etc, they are on the side of our enemies. Thanks in advance.
  21. Abdel Bari Atwan On Sunday, Yemeni President Abd-Rabbu Mansour Hadi sacked his Prime Minister and Vice-President, Khaled Bahah and replaced him with a new Prime Minister, Ahmed Obeid bin Daghr, while General Ali Mohsen al-Ahmar was appointed Vice-President. What is behind this sudden reshuffle? Al-Ahmar is a powerful figure who played a leading role in the Arab Spring revolution that toppled former President Ali Abdullah Saleh; the latter is now allied with the Iran-backed Houthis in Yemen. Bin Daghr was an official in Saleh’s General People’s Congress Party before defecting to Hadi. Bahah rejected the reshuffle which he said was unconstitutional – article 130 clearly states that the Prime Minister ‘in consultation with the President’ appoints ministers. Hadi himself is actually no longer officially the President – that transitional role was created to end the political deadlock in Yemen after the revolution and Hadi, as Saleh’s Vice-President, was the only contender in the first elections. He was elected for two years which have now expired. Why did Bahah fall from grace? He was appointed V.P in December in an apparently conciliatory gesture from Hadi after a period of antagonism between the two men. Hadi issued a statement saying that Baha’s government had “failed to ease the suffering of our people, resolve their problems and provide their needs”, but it appears more likely that other matters informed the decision. For one thing, Bahah, who was Yemen’s permanent representative at the UN until he was made Prime Minister last year, is widely viewed as a natural choice as an alternative to Hadi. An unnamed diplomat told Reuters this week that Hadi is viewed as an obstacle at the UN, whereas Bahah is viewed as a capable technocrat and has support inside Yemen. Bahah’s main problem is that he has fallen foul of the Saudis. Attempts at rapprochement between Bahah and Riyadh last month failed. As a Houthi delegation meets officials in Riyadh, there is some hope that the truce due to come into effect on 10 April and the talks scheduled for Kuwait on 18 April, have a better chance of success than previous efforts at ending the bloodshed. Meanwhile, General al-Ahmar was one of the founding members of the Yemeni al-Islah party which was founded with Saudi financial assistance. Its closeness to the Moslem Brotherhood (which Riyadh has now black-listed) adds another twist to this convoluted tale. We must also view this reshuffle in the light of last week’s demonstration in Sanaa, marking the first anniversary of the Saudi launch of ‘Operation Decisive Storm’, which was attended by up to 1.5 million Yemenis who voiced their support for former President Saleh. The latter made a surprise appearance at the rally and gave a speech which viciously attacked Saudi Arabia’s intervention in Yemen, to enthusiastic cheers. Al-Ahmar and Bin Daghr are more personally embittered against Saleh and will lead renewed efforts to shake up his power-base. Al-Ahmar by military means, attempting to mobilize more tribesmen against the Houthis, and Bin Daghr by offering attractive administrative roles, bank-rolled by Riyadh, as a means of enticing support away from Saleh. The Saudis are also attempting to isolate Saleh by creating division between him and the Houthis. As we have mentioned, a Houthi delegation is currently negotiating in Riyadh. It is significant that the person who announced the presence of the Houthis in Riyadh was Prince Mohammad bin Salman, the deputy crown prince and defence minister who ‘master-minded’ the Saudi military intervention in Yemen. It is not certain that efforts to split the Saleh-Houthi alliance will succeed, given the deeply tribal nature of Yemeni society, but hosting the Houthis in Riyadh is undeniably quite an achievement. Another aspect of the situation worth considering is the role of the UAE, which has played an active role in ‘Operation Decisive Storm’ and has sacrificed a great deal in terms of human and economic costs, having played a major role in liberating Aden. The UAE supported Bahah and had refurbished the palace which he and his family occupied in Aden on his return there in January. As leaders of the campaign to outlaw the Moslem Brotherhood, and with their own al-Islah group to worry about, the UAE will be ambivalent about al-Ahmar’s appointment given his close association with the Islamists. We hope the peace talks for Yemen succeed but one thing for certain is that one can never predict anything when it comes to this turbulent country – except that more surprised lie ahead.
  22. Salam, Have you ever thought why the flag of truth will be with the yemani, and not with the khorasani? Both are devoted ahlulbayt lovers. My guess is because Iran turned into an some sort of papal state, and they embraced welayet - faqeh institution, which i regard as a step in the wrong direction and an innovation. What is your opinion?
  23. It is highly predicted according to my analysis that Hezbollah would enter in the front against Saudi Arabia in Yemen. To support my argument, I have a riwayat from a Urdu Islamic book which said that Yemeni would stand for their rights and strive for it but they wouldn't be successful then an army of Yellow flags will enter and help Yemenis. (no exact words of riwayats). Now, I have a latest video of his imminence Syed Hasan Nasrallah, just watch: Note: If you find video appearing half, just refresh the page.
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