Wahhabi Terrorists Martyr 2 Pakistani Shia Muslims

Wahhabi Terrorists Martyr 2 Pakistani Shia Muslims

 

Abna news

According to reports, active terrorist groups in Pakistan shot martyred 2 innocent Shia Muslims, namely Haji Hussain Ali in Quetta, and Hasan Mohsin in Karachi Yesterday. 

Quetta: Excommunicator Terrorists open fire, Haji Hussain Ali martyred

According to the reports we received, Saudi-backed Wahhabi terrorists targeted a Shia Muslim named Haji Hussain in the locality of Gunjaan Abad, Quetta on Sarkolar road. Haji Hussain embraced martyrdom following the attack.

According to the details, Haji Hussain Ali S/O Sultan Ali was targeted by the Wahhabi terrorists on his shop which is located on Sarkolar road, which is named Sakhi Autos.

After the attack, the terrorists succeeded in fleeing away where as the area has been filled with FC and Police officials. Martyr Haji Hussain is shifted to CMH Hospital, from where he would be later shifted to Nichari Imambargah.


Karachi: Terrorists open fire, Trusty of Jamia Imamia Hasan Mohsin martyred

According to reports, excommunicator Wahhabi terrorists opened fire and targeted a Shia Muslim Hasan Mohsin which resulted in his martyrdom.

According to the details, activists of Sipah-e-Sahaba targeted the 60 year old Syed Hasan Mohsin Naqvi S/O Syed Mohsin Ali Naqvi in the locality of Nazimabad No. 2, outside Jamia Imamia.

Martyr Hasan Mohsin Naqvi was the trusty of Jamia Imamia, who was later shifted to Abbasi Shaheed Hospital, where according to the doctors, the terrorists had shot 3 bullets on his head which resulted in an immediate death. Last reports state that martyr is being shifted to Rizvia Imambargah. In the last two days, 3 Shias have been martyred in Quetta and Karachi by the Saudi-backed armed terrorists in Pakistan.

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Kuwait Courts Confirm Saudi Takeover with Verdict Defending Sources of Wahhabi Pseudo-Religion

[Blind Kuwaiti lawyer sucks-up to Saudi dictatorship, by defending spiritual blindness of Wahhabis, resulting in one-year jail sentence for the accused.  Old fart lawyer sues two Kuwaiti Shiite lawyers for criticizing /defaming the extremist ideology of two Wahhabi superstars, the late Sheikh Abdul Aziz Bin Baz (former Saudi grand mufti) and Sheikh Muhammad bin Abdul Wahab (the 18th century source of the aberrant pseudo-religious ideology) and for daring to point-out that Wahhabi “Islam” is the source of most “Islamist” terrorism in the current era.  More absolute proof of a Saudi takeover of Kuwait and Bahrain governments should not be needed than this Saudi dominance of the Kuwaiti legal system.]

Kuwaiti lawyer Mufrih Ghareeb Al-Mitairi

Kuwaiti lawyer Mufrih Ghareeb Al-Mitairi

Khaled Al-Shatti4

Khaled Al-Shatti

Kuwait lawyer appeals sentence for ‘Sunni Islam insults’

Prominent Shiite lawyer files appeal against one-year jail sentence he was given on charges of insulting Sunni Islam.

KUWAIT CITY – A prominent Kuwaiti Shiite lawyer and parliamentary candidate filed an appeal on Tuesday against a one-year jail sentence he was given on charges of insulting Sunni Islam, he said.

Khaled Al-Shatti, who is running for parliament in elections on Saturday, said a court had sentenced him on Monday over statements deemed insulting to Sunnis.

“The sentence was issued with immediate effect. I can be arrested and sent to jail any time now,” Shatti said by phone.

Mansour Haider, the publisher of the news website on which Shatti’s alleged insults appeared and son of a wealthy Shiite businessman, was handed a similar sentence, Shatti said.

Shatti’s comments in March last year allegedly criticised former Saudi religious leader Abdul Aziz bin Baz and Sheikh Mohammad bin Abdul Wahhab, the founder of the strict Wahhabi school of Sunni Islam.

Shatti categorically denied the charges, saying he had previously been cleared of them by Kuwaiti courts on two separate occasions.

“I did not make the statements… the verdict was surprising to me since I am not supposed to be tried again on the same charges after I was cleared twice,” he said.

The statements were attributed to Shatti at the height of sectarian tensions between Shiites and the country’s Sunni majority over a crackdown on Shiite dissent in the neighbouring Gulf state of Bahrain.

Kuwaitis sued for denouncing Saudi scholars

 

RIYADH: Kuwaiti lawyer Mufrih Ghareeb Al-Mitairi has filed a lawsuit at the office of the prosecutor general in Kuwait against two of his compatriots, a businessman and a lawyer, for defaming the late Sheikh Abdul Aziz Bin Baz (the Saudi grand mufti for most of the 1990s) and Sheikh Muhammad bin Abdul Wahab (the 18th century Islamic scholar) linking their Islamic ideologies to terrorism, the local Arabic daily Al-Eqtisadiah reported Thursday.

Al-Mitairi said Abdullah Bin Baz, the son of the late sheikh, has retained him and asked him to file the lawsuit and to see that justice is done.
Speaking to the newspaper by telephone from Kuwait, Al-Mitairi said the lawsuit he filed Tuesday against Kuwaiti lawyer Khaled Al-Shatti and businessman Mahmoud Haidar was accepted and the two would appear before court. He said that Shatti leveled false allegations against Sheikh Bin Baz and Sheikh Abdul Wahab when talking to the Al-Adalah satellite channel on March 22. He said the electronic media owned by Haidar also carried Shatti’s statements.
“Shatti and Haidar not only verbally attacked the two Saudi Sheikhs but also accused their dawa (guidance) method of encouraging terrorism,” Al-Mitairi said.
He said he filed the complaint according to the Kuwaiti law on audio-visual media. He is now asking the court to punish the two defendants for moral and material damages they have done not only to the two Saudi sheikhs but to millions of Muslims who respect and cherish them.
‘We have started extensive moves from the moment Shatti uttered his false accusations against Sheikh Bin Baz and Sheikh Abdul Wahab which were strongly denounced in Kuwait and Saudi Arabia,” he said.
“The case is a an example of the misuse of press freedom,” he said welcoming all Muslim lawyers who would be interested to join him in his attempt to bring these two to justice.
He said he had asked for civil compensation and for public apology from the two defendants not only to the sons and inheritors of Sheikh Bin Baz but to the entire Muslim nation.
Al-Mitairi said Shatti’s false allegations against the two renowned Saudi sheikhs could spread dissension and sedition in Muslim society and ignite sectarian disputes.
He said the campaign by Shatti and Haidar against the two Saudi religious symbols emanated from their anger against the intervention of the Arabian Peninsula Shield Forces in Bahrain under the security cooperation among GCC countries.
According to Al-Mitairi, punishments in such cases are usually fines and imprisonment or both. “It is enough for us if the two defendants were accused for the wrongdoing,” he said. He expected the Kuwaiti government to make laws to protect the Muslim scholars and the religious symbols from attack and public criticism in media.
A number of Kuwaiti writers, columnists and media men have strongly denounced the false allegations against the two Saudi religious symbols and called for bringing the attackers to justice.

He Must Have Called Him “Fat Pig”

Qatari poet handed life sentence for ‘incitement to overthrow the government’

A court in Qatar, which has backed uprisings elsewhere in the Arab world, has sentenced a poet to life in prison for incitement to overthrow the government and criticising the ruling emir.

In his poetry, Muhammad Ibn al-Dheeb al-Ajami praised the Arab Spring revolts that have toppled dictators in four Arab countries since early last year and criticised Qatari Emir Sheikh Hamad bin Khalifa al-Thani.

Mr Ajami, 36, who was not present in court, has been jailed in solitary confinement for almost a year during which he has not seen his family, according to his lawyer Nagib al-Naimi.

“This is a tremendous miscarriage of justice,” Mr Naimi told Reuters after the verdict, adding that he would appeal.

Mr Ajami faced charges of “inciting the overthrow of the ruling regime”, which carries the death penalty. Qatar’s penal code provides sentences of five years in prison for criticising the country’s ruler.

Qatar, a close ally of the United States and major oil and gas producer in the Gulf with a large American military base, has escaped the unrest engulfing other parts of the Arab world.

Doha finances and hosts the pan-Arab satellite TV network al-Jazeera, which has assiduously covered the Arab revolts, though it gave scant coverage to an uprising last year in neighbouring Bahrain – ruled by a related Gulf Arab monarchy.

The Qatari government has backed the armed revolt in Syria, a successful NATO-backed armed uprising in Libya, and street protests that ousted rulers in Egypt, Tunisia and Yemen.

But freedom of expression is tightly controlled in the small Gulf state, with self-censorship prevalent among national newspapers and other media outlets. Qatar has no organised political opposition.

In October, Human Rights Watch criticised what it said was a double standard on freedom of expression in Qatar and urged the emir not to approve a draft media law penalising criticism of the Gulf emirate and its neighbours.