samedi 27 septembre 2014

La lutte de l'Etat turc contre l'afflux de djihadistes étrangers : environ 3.600 interdictions d'entrée et 1.000 expulsions

Turkish President Erdoğan says world not doing enough against foreign fighters

UNITED NATIONS - Associated Press

The president of Turkey on Sept. 24 accused the international community of doing too little to stem the flow of foreign fighters to Syria and slammed the U.N. Security Council’s inaction on some of the world’s most pressing issues.

In two separate speeches in New York, Recep Tayyip Erdoğan said Turkey was playing a leading role in fighting terrorism but was not being aided by the rest of the world.
"We can stop this flow of foreign terrorist fighters only if our friends and partners awaiting our cooperation show, themselves, a sort of cooperation as well,"
Erdoğan said.
"This is not a fight to be carried out solely by Turkey," he added. He spoke at a Security Council meeting where members unanimously approved a resolution requiring countries to prevent the recruitment and transport of foreign fighters preparing to join terrorist groups.
It was an unusual Security Council meeting chaired by President Barack Obama and attended largely by heads of state for the 15 member states.
U.S. intelligence officials estimate some 12,000 foreigners have traveled to Syria and Iraq to join the Islamic State group, which as many as 31,000 fighters.
Turkey, a key backer of the rebels seeking to oust Syrian President Bashar Assad, has been criticized for allowing thousands of fighters to cross into Syria across its borders.
Erdoğan said the threat of foreign terrorist fighters starts "the moment these individuals depart from the source countries" and that countries concerned have not cooperated in a timely fashion.
Still, he said, recent information sharing by source countries helped Turkey in its effort to stem the flow. About 3,600 individuals have been included on the "no entry list" and nearly 1,000 foreigners have been deported by the Turkish government, Erdoğan said.
He said Turkey sacrificed greatly, taking in more than a million Syrian refugees in addition to more than 140,000 Syrian Kurdish refugees last week alone.
"Despite our sacrifices and our expectations of solidarity, we have not received the kind of support we’ve been looking for from the international community," he said.
Erdoğan has said he would offer military help but has been vague about exactly how he intends to answer the American call to join Washington and a number of Arab states as they continue attacks on the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant that has taken over wide swaths of Syria and Iraq in a brutal assault and a bid to establish what the radical group calls a Islamic Caliphate.
Earlier in the day, in his speech to the U.N. General Assembly, Erdoğan said the U.N. has repeatedly failed to act, citing the Syrian civil war which has killed more than 200,000 people and this summer’s Gaza War in which more than 2,000 people died.
He also criticized the U.N. for what he termed the legitimization of Egyptian President Abdel-Fattah el-Sisi who spoke from the same podium shortly before.
He said the democratically elected President of Egypt, Islamist president Mohammed Morsi, was overthrown by a coup, and the U.N. chose to legitimize the person who conducted this coup - a reference to El-Sisi.
"We should respect the choice of the people in the ballot box. If we want to support coups...then why does the United Nations exist?" he said.
Turkey had forged a close alliance with Morsi and strongly criticized the military coup in Egypt which ousted his government. He has described el-Sisi as a "tyrant," prompting Egypt’s Foreign Ministry to summon the Turkish charge d’affaires.
Erdoğan said the U.N. as a world body should be more "brave" in addressing world problems.
"The world is bigger than the five," he said of the five permanent Security Council members, accusing them of rendering the U.N. ineffective.

Source :

Voir également : La Turquie a expulsé 1100 ressortissants de l'UE liés à al-Qaïda

Syrie : la lutte turco-belge contre les recruteurs salafistes

La collaboration entre les services turcs et occidentaux pour intercepter les djihadistes

Syrie : davantage de djihadistes en provenance de Russie et de France que de Turquie (pays majoritairement musulman et contigu)

Les Kurdes et l'EIIL

Question des réfugiés syriens : "La Turquie a épargné à l'Europe une catastrophe humanitaire"

La Turquie : une zone de refuge et d'assistance humanitaires

jeudi 18 septembre 2014

La Turquie : une zone de refuge et d'assistance humanitaires

In a region aflame, Turkey becomes the refuge for all

Emre Kızılkaya

Turkey has become a refuge - and a huge field hospital - for increasing numbers of people fleeing their homelands, while continuing to send humanitarian aid to a number of conflict zones in the region.

According to the United Nations, two of the four countries in the world that are currently facing a “humanitarian catastrophe” are neighbors of Turkey: Iraq and Syria. Up to 30,000 people are still at immediate risk of “potential genocide” in the two countries, according to the U.N.

Crossborder aid

U.N. special representative Nickolay Mladenov announced on Aug. 14 that Iraq had been declared a “Level 3 Emergency” country to help trigger additional goods, funds and assets, in order to respond to the needs of tens of thousands of people displaced by the militants of the extremist group, the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant (ISIL). More than 200,000 Iraqis are now displaced in northern Iraq.

AFAD, Turkey’s disaster agency, opened a tent city in Zakho, northern Iraq, on Aug. 14 to host Yazidis fleeing from the Sinjar region amid ongoing attacks by ISIL. Deputy Prime Minister Beşir Atalay said the camp could host up to 5,000 refugees for now, but will soon be enlarged for the accommodation of 16,000 refugees.

Meanwhile, Turkey is continuing its operations to aid over 10,000 Turkmens fleeing from ISIL attacks in northern Iraq. The Turkish Red Crescent has so far sent 4,000,000 Turkish Liras worth of humanitarian aid to the region, while AFAD has delivered 109 truckloads of aid since last month.

A field hospital

Turkey has also become something of a field hospital amid the regional conflagration.

Vian Dakhil, a Yazidi member of the Iraqi Parliament, is still being treated in Istanbul after a helicopter carrying aid to trapped people crashed during take-off in northern Iraq on Aug. 12.

Hundreds of injured people from Syria have been or are still being treated in Turkish hospitals, including 13 Syrian soldiers who were wounded in clashes with ISIL in Raqqa this month. Turkish medics in the southeastern province of Şırnak provided humanitarian aid to the soldiers, despite the objections of opposition-sympathizing Syrians now living in the province.

Turkish hospitals are also hosting two Azeri soldiers who were recently wounded in clashes with Armenians on the Karabakh frontline, as well as 25 Gazans who were injured in the recent Israeli offensive. Parliament Speaker Cemil Çiçek visited the Azeris and Gazans in an Ankara hospital on Aug. 14, while Deputy Prime Minister Beşir Atalay announced that Turkey planned to treat 200 more Gazans. Ankara has sent medical supplies and food worth $1.5 million to Gaza so far, Atalay added.

In addition, Turkey announced that it had started bringing sick Crimean Tatars, a Turkic group, from the restive breakaway region to Turkey for treatment late last month.

‘We show patience, we tolerate’

“Right now, we have 1.2 million Syrian muhajirs [Islamic term for refugees] in our country. Despite some problems, we show patience, we tolerate,” Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdoğan, who was elected as Turkey’s 12th President on Aug. 10, said on Aug. 14.

Turkey’s refugee population has become even more diverse in recent months, including not only Syrians and Iraqis, but also Libyans and Egyptians - who have established a “Revolutionary Council” in Istanbul against military strongman President Abdel Fattah al-Sisi - among others.

Iraqi Christians are the latest group to have asked for Ankara’s help, with Michael Dumand, the Paris-based leader of Iraq’s Chaldean Catholic community, telling Anadolu Agency on Aug. 14 that “we want Turkey to look after us.”

Source :

Voir également : Question des réfugiés syriens : "La Turquie a épargné à l'Europe une catastrophe humanitaire"

Une partie des réfugiés yézidis préfèrent émigrer en Turquie que de rester dans le Kurdistan soi-disant "démocratique" de Barzani

De plus en plus de chrétiens irakiens se réfugient en Turquie, pays soi-disant "oppresseur"

La Turquie, terre d'immigration

La Turquie, terre d'accueil massif des réfugiés kurdes d'Irak

L'exode des Turcs de Bulgarie (1989)

L'immigration des Russes blancs à Istanbul

L'immigraton des muhacir dans l'Empire ottoman déclinant

L'immigration des réfugiés politiques hongrois et polonais dans l'Empire ottoman

L'Empire ottoman, terre d'asile pour les minorités religieuses persécutées

samedi 13 septembre 2014

Syrie : davantage de djihadistes en provenance de Russie et de France que de Turquie (pays majoritairement musulman et contigu)

Source :

"But some countries with relatively small Muslim populations have sent a disproportionately large number of jihadis. Finland and Ireland have the highest number of foreign fighters per capita -- nearly one per 1,400 Muslims living in those countries has gone to Syria. (...)

Indonesia has the world's largest Muslim population, but tiny numbers of fighters going to Syria. And even countries closer to the conflict such as Turkey, Algeria and Morocco have sent relatively few."

Source :

Voir également : La Turquie a expulsé 1100 ressortissants de l'UE liés à al-Qaïda

Syrie : la lutte turco-belge contre les recruteurs salafistes

La collaboration entre les services turcs et occidentaux pour intercepter les djihadistes

Comment l'Etat allemand a favorisé sur son sol l'islam wahhabite au détriment de l'islam hanéfite turc

Les Kurdes et l'EIIL

vendredi 12 septembre 2014

Retour sur le viol d'Evry : la "piste kurde" se confirme

Tardivement interpellée sur ses propos d'avril dernier, une source kurde alévie maintient son témoignage et affirme connaître indirectement la famille des trois frères violeurs d'Evry : il s'agit bien selon elle de Kurdes originaires d'Ağrı.

Source :

Nous serions donc en présence de la troisième affaire de viol (après Deve-Oglou et Toulouse) où des criminels seraient transformés en simples "Turcs" dans le cadre d'une âpre guerre de désinformation contre la Turquie et ses ressortissants.

Par ailleurs, il est important de stipuler que les mêmes milieux turcophobes n'ont pas fait grand cas de l'appartenance au PKK d'un des violeurs de Toulouse (les autres étant des fils de "réfugiés politiques"), et qu'ils sont aujourd'hui en train de s'enthousiasmer pour les femmes membres de cette organisation terroriste (branche YPG en Syrie).

Pour rappel : Viol d'Evry : les trois frères violeurs seraient d'origine kurde (et non turque), d'après plusieurs sources kurdes alévies (plus ou moins anti-turques)

Les Kurdes à Evry (91)

Villiers-le-Bel et Evry : des Kurdes provoquent des affrontements avec la police suite à l'arrestation de certains d'entre eux

L'opération policière d'Arnouville et Evry visait l'organisation terroriste PKK

"Turquisation" ou "arménisation" au gré des intérêts turcophobiques : le cas symptomatique de la famille paternelle (fort respectable, par ailleurs) de Thierry Deve-Oglou

Le violeur et meurtrier Thierry Dève-Oglou est d'origine arménienne et non turque

Thierry Deve-Oglou : l'improbable explication de ses crimes dans le prétendu génocide arménien

Toulouse : trois Kurdes (et non Turcs) poursuivis pour viols sur mineure

Les violeurs kurdes de Toulouse sont des "réfugiés politiques" ou des fils de "réfugiés politiques" (apocu ?)

Le violeur kurde Selcuk Ozcan est membre du PKK

"Shariah Police" en Allemagne : le salafiste de souche allemande Sven Lau contre le musulman turc Ali Kizilkaya

Allemagne : levée de boucliers contre la propagande islamiste

Le avec AFP | 08.09.2014 à 12h12 • Mis à jour le 08.09.2014 à 12h22

La provocation d'une poignées de salafistes se revendiquant « police de la charia » et défendant des thèses radicales dans les rues de Wuppertal dimanche 7 septembre a suscité un tollé en Allemagne. Médias et politiques appellent à durcir la loi pour lutter contre la propagande islamiste.

« Nulle tolérance pour les salafistes », réclamait lundi dans un éditorial le quotidien conservateur Die Welt, affirmant que « salafistes, radicaux et fanatiques ne doivent plus pouvoir se cacher derrière le principe de liberté de religion ».

« Provocation réussie, mais elle n'est pas inoffensive », titrait en « une » le quotidien de gauche Tageszeitung. Revêtus de vestes oranges portant la mention « police de la charia », quelques salafistes radicaux ont patrouillé à plusieurs reprises dans les rues de Wuppertal, enjoignant aux clients de discothèques de ne pas boire d'alcool ou de ne pas écouter de la musique, et à ceux des salles de jeux de ne pas jouer pour de l'argent, et incitant les femmes à se voiler. Dans une vidéo, Sven Lau, salafiste allemand converti, affirme être l'une des têtes pensantes de cette action, qui a eu un très large écho médiatique en Allemagne.


« La charia ne sera pas tolérée sur le sol allemand. Personne ne peut s'arroger le droit d'abuser du nom de la police allemande », avait réagi le ministre allemand de l'intérieur, Thomas de Maizière, ce week-end dans le quotidien Bild. Son collègue à la justice, Heiko Maas, avait ajouté dans le même journal : « Seul l'Etat est responsable de la mise en œuvre du droit et de la loi (…), une chose est claire : nous ne tolérerons pas une justice parallèle illégale. »

« Ce sont nos policiers qui sont chargés de faire respecter l'ordre public. C'est pourquoi nous devons examiner une interdiction de ces prétendus gardiens de la vertu islamique », a déclaré le président du groupe parlementaire des conservateurs allemands, Volker Kauder, au journal dominical Welt am Sonntag.

L'action des salafistes de Wuppertal a été condamnée par des représentants des mulsumans d'Allemagne. « Personne ne peut s'arroger le droit de faire le travail de la police en tant que gardiens de l'ordre moral », a déclaré le président du conseil de coordination des musulmans, Ali Kizilkaya, dans le journal local Mitteldeutsche Zeitung lundi. Les membres de la dite « police de la charia » n'ont pas été interpellés. En l'état actuel de la législation allemande, ils peuvent tout au plus redouter une plainte pour « perturbation de l'ordre public ».
Source :

Voir également : Le salafisme à Solingen : une affaire non-turque ?

Allemagne : Kenan Kolat et Serkan Tören contre l'islamisme radical

Comment l'Etat allemand a favorisé sur son sol l'islam wahhabite au détriment de l'islam hanéfite turc

Les pompes funèbres, "bonne planque" pour des passeurs arabes et non turcs

Crime d'honneur à Nogent-sur-Oise : un père kurde (et non turc) tue le petit ami de sa fille

Nogent-sur-Oise : il poignarde à mort le petit ami de sa fille

F.L. avec AFP | Publié le 25.07.2014, 17h32 | Mise à jour : 21h06

Alors qu’il venait de regagner son domicile à Nogent-sur-Oise (Oise) jeudi en fin d’après-midi, un Kurde de 45 ans a surpris sa fille de 19 ans en compagnie de son petit ami âgé de 20 ans. Le père n’aurait pas supporté cette situation, et à l’aide d’un couteau, il a poignardé le jeune homme à plusieurs reprises.

Celui-ci est décédé à l’arrivée des secours, tandis que l’auteur présumé des coups prenait la fuite. Ce vendredi après-midi, il était toujours recherché. En France depuis un quart de siècle, cet homme n’avait jamais fait parler de lui jusqu’alors. Il est cogérant avec ses frères d’un restaurant à Nogent-sur-Oise où il ne travaillait plus depuis quelque temps pour raisons de santé.

Il était seul avec sa fille dans le pavillon familial, son épouse et les cinq autres enfants du couple étant actuellement en vacances. Employée dans un salon de coiffure de Creil, la fille du meurtrier présumé a été conduite à l’hôpital de Creil en état de choc et légèrement blessée.

Une information judiciaire pour meurtre devait être ouverte vendredi soir. L'enquête a été confiée à la police judiciaire de Creil.
Source :

Voir également : L'assassinat de Nazmiye à Colmar (1993) : une victime kurde d'un crime d'honneur, et non turque

Hatun Sürücü : une victime kurde d'un crime d'honneur, et non turque

Le crime d'honneur : une pratique tribale ni turque, ni vraiment musulmane mais kurde

La lapidation chez les Kurdes yezidis (non-musulmans) du nord de l'Irak

jeudi 11 septembre 2014

Question des réfugiés syriens : "La Turquie a épargné à l'Europe une catastrophe humanitaire"

    Aboud Dandachi
    Published : 08.09.2014 22:25:24

Throughout human history, individuals from troubled societies have sought shelter from the chaos raging in their home communities by seeking refuge in societies that have managed their affairs better, thus, were safer and more stable.

I experienced this phenomenon myself a year ago, after fleeing the conflict raging in my home country of Syria, becoming yet another displaced Syrian among the hundreds of thousands that had benefited from Turkey's generous open-door policy towards us.

Alas, any country's resources are finite, even if the capacity of its southern neighbors for ruinous, self-destructive wars seems to be infinite. No single society has the means to fix all the ills of others in the region. While Turkey has gone to extraordinary lengths in its handling of the influx of so many displaced Syrians, the Syrian refugee crisis has become a problem too big for any one country to tackle. Already one of the biggest humanitarian disasters since World War II, the exodus from Syria seems set only to worsen as the terror group ISIS rampages unchecked over much of the Levant. It is beyond the time that other countries start to take the refugee crisis more seriously than they have, by assuming some of the massive burden that Turkey has hitherto been shouldering.

Europe in particular would not be doing Turkey any favors by assisting financially or with technical expertise. By absorbing over one million displaced Syrians, who might otherwise have flooded the EU, Turkey has spared Europe a humanitarian catastrophe, one which European societies are ill equipped to handle. Were it not for Turkish hospitality, I have no doubt that I and multitudes of Syrians like me would have made their way to Europe instead.

And do not think that the Mediterranean or border barriers would have served as a deterrent. Desperate people will go to desperate measures to safeguard their families. Refugees fleeing a war are already at the breaking point by the time they reach the borders, and they will swim, climb or tunnel under any conceivable obstacle created by man or nature to reach safety.

Chaos cannot be contained, it can only be managed; and by allowing Syrians a relatively easy route to entering and living in Turkey, the Turkish authorities are able to exercise a large degree of control over the refugee crisis. As a Syrian, I can legally enter Turkey, rent a place to live, open a bank account, obtain a cellphone number and live my life undisturbed and without restrictions. I have every incentive to stay within the law of the land because the law has provided me with the means to obtain anything I may reasonably need to live my life. My activities are transparent to the state and concerned authorities.

Contrast Turkey's approach to that of the stifling restrictions imposed on Syrian refugees in Arab countries or most European ones. Where countries bar Syrian refugees from entry, those refugees find a way regardless and the authorities are none the wiser. Where refugees are confined to detention centers or camps, refugees avoid them and the host country is left with no idea on the true number or location of the refugee population within its borders.

And in those countries that deny refugees access to banking and financial services, refugees conduct their financial affairs off the books and under the table, again leaving the authorities utterly clueless as to their financial activities. It is a paradox that attempting to control and restrict the life of the individual refugee only creates the circumstances by which everyday activities are driven underground. As a result, a state's ability to monitor and control the refugee population within its borders is actually eroded.

No one expects Europe to adopt the same open-door policy that Turkey has maintained. It takes a strong and confident government to adopt such a policy, and with extreme right-wing near-xenophobic sentiments in the ascendency in much of Europe, it is doubtful whether European societies are in any condition to absorb anywhere near the same number of refugees that Turkey, Lebanon and Jordan have taken in.

But refugees with little choice will come regardless of whether they are wanted or not. In a perfect world, the turmoil in a country would be confined to that country. However, the reality is that humanitarian disasters have a way of spreading far beyond their points of origin.

The Syrian refugee crisis is here, it is a fact and it is a long-term problem that cannot be isolated or contained. Europe would be serving its own interests in partnering with Turkey to manage the crisis. Turkey has proven itself efficient and highly capable, and Europe could not have asked for a better partner.

Of course, the alternative is that European countries can try to build even higher border fences and see where that takes them.

*Syrian Activist
Source :

Voir également : Le rôle indispensable de la Turquie pour endiguer l'immigration irrégulière vers l'Europe