Turkey scraps mask requirement as COVID-19 pandemic eases

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Turkey scraps mask requirement; reveals 92% of “Covid deaths” “were diagnosed with other illnesses earlier.” https://www.dailysabah.com/turkey/turkey-s… Turkey confirms what numerous other countries have previously reported – 90% plus of official Covid deaths didn’t die from Covid, they died from something else. The WHO’s fraudulent definition of an official Covid death is “Death from ANY cause within 28 days of a positive test”. So you can have a positive Covid test, have no symptoms, and then die in a road traffic accident or from falling down the stairs 20 days later, and you will be counted as a Covid death. People who died from gunshot wounds have been counted as Covid deaths.
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Turkey scraps mask requirement as COVID-19 pandemic eases

Health Minister Fahrettin Koca revealed late Wednesday that Turkey is scrapping the outdoor mask requirement as the COVID-19 pandemic eases thanks to the…

It’s a Moslem Thing 3-26-2021

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On This Day…
Mar 26, 2020: Kovankaya, Turkey
The elderly parents of a priest are
kidnapped and murdered.: 2 Killed

Turkey Has Been Slowly Suffocating Its Christian Community (Video)

Turkey Has Been Slowly Suffocating Its Christian Community | Persecution
Turkey Has Been Slowly Suffocating Its Christian Community | Persecution
In 1915, Turkey (the Ottoman Empire) slaughtered over one million Armenian Christians in what is now known as the Armenian genocide. Turkey is still oppressing Armenians living in the country today.

persecution.org


Turkey Has Been Slowly Suffocating Its Christian Community

01/25/2021 Washington D.C. (International Christian Concern) – In 1915, Turkey (the Ottoman Empire) slaughtered over one million Armenian Christians in what is now known as the Armenian genocide. Turkey is still oppressing Armenians living in the country today.

ICC recently released a report on the conflict over Nagorno-Karabakh (known as the Republic of Artsakh in Armenia), in late 2020.  Turkey and Azerbaijan destroyed churches and other religious sites, abused prisoners of war and hired known extremists, including members of the Islamic State, as mercenaries to help regain control over Nagorno-Karabakh. persecution.org read more

Turkey Hunts YouTuber for Offending Islam (Video)

Turkey Hunts YouTuber for Offending Islam

Nov 17, 2020

Apostate Prophet

Turkish authorities and the media have started a dangerous mass campaign against a Turkish Ex-Muslim YouTuber who recently ripped up the Quran due to the harassment he received from religious Turkish viewers. I stand in solidarity with Ibrahim Atabey and GIG TV.
Here is his reaction and reiteration of his brave actions in Turkish: https://youtu.be/weTOIMShAps

The Dark Heart of the 20th Century Reflected in the Nagorno-Karabakh Conflict

The Dark Heart of the 20th Century Reflected in the Nagorno-Karabakh Conflict
The Dark Heart of the 20th Century Reflected in the Nagorno-Karabakh Conflict
Tucked away in the southern Transcaucasian highlands, which is the very headwaters of the Middle East, is a small country by the name of Armenia which parallels the history of Israel in many surpri…

jihadwatch.org

The Dark Heart of the 20th Century Reflected in the Nagorno-Karabakh Conflict

Tucked away in the southern Transcaucasian highlands, which is the very headwaters of the Middle East, is a small country by the name of Armenia which parallels the history of Israel in many surprising, striking ways. Armenians have inhabited this area of the world for thousands of years. They even claim Noah’s heritage as the famed Mt. Ararat dominates the skyline of Armenia’s capital, Yerevan.

In the first century B.C., the kingdom of Armenia set aside the Seleucid empire which had caused so much trouble to the small nation of Judea just to the south for well over 100 years. At this time, Armenia ruled from the Caspian to the Mediterranean until Rome squeezed them out of Syria or Cilicia in the 60s B.C. Later, Augustus Caesar used Armenia as a buffer state. It was the emperor Trajan who finally absorbed Armenia into the Roman Empire (114 A.D). A decade before Constantine took up the banner of the cross, Armenia became the first Christian nation in the world.

Though Armenian Christianity had some key theological differences with Eastern Orthodoxy, the Armenians flourished under Byzantium. However, they began to suffer at the hands of Islam during the crusades. After the conquest of Constantinople in 1453, Armenia had been under Islamic hegemony ever since – until the Ottoman Empire, along with its German ally, i.e., the Second Reich (1871-1918), collapsed in the aftermath of World War I.

The map above is an old German ethno-geographic map depicting the presumed racial distribution of Europe and the Middle East at the outset of the Great War (1914-18). The publishing of this map reflects Friedrich Ratzel’s (1844-1904) blending of social Darwinism with what he called anthrogeographie. Ratzel viewed history as a biological theater of evolutionary geopolitics where the various races expand outward looking for geographical living space – all of which reflects the eugenic health of the nation. This blending later became more infamously known as lebensraum, or “living space,” through the rise of National Socialism, with no small thanks to the likes of Karl Haushofer (1869-1946) and Nazi deputy Führer Rudolf Hess (1894-1987), who helped convert Ratzel’s anthrogeography into Mein Kampf — which Hitler wrote while in prison for the Beer Hall Putsch in Munich in 1923. Hitler argued for the racial struggle of the Aryan victims against the backdrop of what he claimed was the unjust Treaty of Versailles and the international cabal behind it all, which he said was largely corrupted by Jewish communists and capitalists.

Closely connected to this was the fact that the Nazis were well aware of the Armenian genocide, which was perpetrated by the Ottoman Turks during the Great War. In 1915, at least 1.5 million Armenians were annihilated from what is today eastern Turkey in a racial cleansing operation of genocidal proportions. This was on top of previous and subsequent massacres of Armenians that sporadically occurred 20-30 years before the war. As the Ottoman empire was contracting, shrinking, and weakening during this time, it began to take out its frustrations against its own inhabitants. The Armenians were singled out as back stabbers, recalcitrant malcontents, and rebels whose shady business practices were highway robbery. Perhaps most shocking, it was the Young Turks, the presumed so-called moderate Muslims of the day, who carried out the Armenian genocide. However, the progressivism of the Young Turks was connected to European and German “scientific” social Darwinism and its geopolitical doctrines.

Indeed, the lower left part of the map highlighted directly above shows a big blue “problem” in what is called Armenia today. It stood directly in the way of the Ottoman Empire’s Pan-Turkish plans for the upper Middle East. It was during the Great War that the western blue-striped side of Armenia was completely wiped out during the Armenian genocide. However, at the very close of the Great War in 1918, with the Ottoman Empire in a freefall, the Armenians themselves had two decisive victories against the Turks at Sardarapat and Aparan, which saved them from further annihilation. While the Turks have not been back since, they still have Pan-Turkish plans to go from the Mediterranean all the way to Baku, Azerbaijan. Jihad Watch read more

Fighting in the Caucasus: Erdogan’s Ottoman Ambitions:

Fighting in the Caucasus: Erdogan’s Ottoman Ambitions:
Fighting in the Caucasus: Erdogan’s Ottoman Ambitions
Turkey’s support for Azerbaijan, which could prove to be decisive in the conflict, stems from Mr Erdogan’s determination to recreate the glory of the Ottoman Empire, when Turkey formed the epicentre…

gatestoneinstitute.org


Fighting in the Caucasus: Erdogan’s Ottoman Ambitions

by Con Coughlin

  • Turkey’s support for Azerbaijan, which could prove to be decisive in the conflict, stems from Mr Erdogan’s determination to recreate the glory of the Ottoman Empire, when Turkey formed the epicentre of the Muslim world.
  • The latest outbreak of violence — the most serious to affect the region since the early 1990s — began at the end of last month, after Azerbaijan was accused of launching a full-scale assault against Armenian positions in the mountainous enclave, prompting a full-scale mobilisation of Armenian forces.
  • Even so, Mr Erdogan’s intervention in the Nagorno-Karabakh dispute puts him at odds with another major power with aspirations to increase its influence in the region, namely Russia.
As the bitter fighting intensifies between Christian Armenia and Muslim Azerbaijan over the disputed territory of Nagorno-Karabakh, it has emerged that Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan is supplying the Azeris with weapons and mercenaries in their campaign to reclaim control of the enclave. Pictured: A part of the city of Stepanakert in Nagorno-Karabakh, damaged by artillery shelling, on October 8, 2020. (Photo by Aris Messinis/AFP via Getty Images)

The emergence of Turkey as a key player in the latest eruption of violence in the disputed Caucasus region of Nagorno-Karabakh needs to be seen within the context of Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan’s ambition of recreating the Ottoman Empire. Gatestone Institute read more

Turkey’s relationship with ISIS proves it is deserting its European allies

My question is why was Turkey allowed into NATO? Why the friendship between Turkey and the west? Turkey is a Moslem nation. Regardless of what is said Turkey’s allegiance, (as with all Moslem nations, all Moslems) is to Islam.
Turkey’s relationship with ISIS proves it is deserting its European allies jns.org/opinion/turkey

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Turkey’s relationship with ISIS proves it is deserting its European allies
Any distance Erdoğan has placed between himself and ISIS is attributable to pressure from Russia, the U.S., and Europe, not to his rejection of the group’s Islamist ideology.

jns.org


Turkey’s relationship with ISIS proves it is deserting its European allies

Any distance Erdoğan has placed between himself and ISIS is attributable to pressure from Russia, the U.S., and Europe, not to his rejection of the group’s Islamist ideology.

In view of Turkey’s increasingly divisive and destabilizing influence in the Middle East, the region’s biggest concern for the West could be President Recep Tayyip Erdoğan’s burgeoning Islamist tendencies. In order to understand the Turkish role in the threat of Islamic State (ISIS), born of the Muslim Brotherhood, it is necessary to rewind six years.

2014 was the year ISIS became a very real threat to the Middle East. Within one year, the group managed to take over a third of Iraq and half of Syria, with 200,000 fighters under its control. ISIS quickly became successful at producing and selling oil as an important source of income. It also managed to ensure a constant supply of weapons, ammunition, vehicles and advanced communication devices.

The ability of ISIS to become a functioning state so quickly is largely due to its relationship with Erdoğan.

ISIS has had strong connections to Turkey over the years, whether through its oil industry or through its willingness to shield wanted members of the Muslim Brotherhood. This “neighborly” relationship was essential to ISIS’s success, and it continues to be reflected in Turkish decision making. JNS read more