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Christoislamaniacs cannibalising each other and themselves
Modern Indian nationalists "RaRa" tend to hate China so much that they prefer to champion the cause of the islamaniacs where China is concerned.

But I cheer when China doesn't roll over in the face of islamania but treats the christo-class meme as it deserves.

Sure, the Chinese govt is brutal to its own people - as its people themselves often relate - but at least China will not allow islamaniacs to terrorise the Chinese.

(In contrast, in christo-ruled India, the christos in charge promote jihad rather than curtail it, in order to direct the jihad for their own ends. And Indian nationalists seem to be able to do nothing to stop let alone reverse the unrelenting flood of islamania eating into the Hindu homeland.)

1. channelnewsasia.com/news/asiapacific/more-than-200-held-in/1102870.html

Quote:More than 200 held in China terror video crackdown

POSTED: 12 May 2014 11:18

Police in China's Xinjiang region, home to mainly Muslim Uighurs, have arrested more than 200 people over six weeks for "dissemination of violent or terrorist videos", state media said on Monday, amid a wave of train station attacks.

Security personnel taking part in a counter-terrorism drill in Beijing following a spate of attacks blamed on Xinjiang-based separatists. (AFP)

BEIJING: Police in China's Xinjiang region, home to mainly Muslim Uighurs, have arrested more than 200 people over six weeks for "dissemination of violent or terrorist videos", state media said on Monday, amid a wave of train station attacks.

Police in the far western region, which is periodically hit by unrest, detained 232 people who "have circulated videos promoting terrorism through the Internet and on portable devices", the state-run Global Times newspaper said, citing a Legal Daily report.

Xinjiang's regional government announced a ban in late March on downloading, saving or spreading "terror-related" videos online.

The ban includes video and audio materials "advocating violence and terrorism, religious extremism and separation of ethnic groups", according to the Global Times.

News of the arrests follows a series of violent incidents both inside and beyond Xinjiang which Chinese authorities have blamed on separatists from the area.

In April, assailants using knives and explosive devices struck at a rail station in the Xinjiang capital Urumqi, resulting in three deaths, including two attackers, and 79 wounded.

[color="#0000FF"]And, in March, 29 were killed and 143 wounded in a horrific knife assault at a railway station in the southwestern city of Kunming, which some Chinese media have dubbed the country's "9/11".

Beijing says groups including the Turkestan Islamic Party (TIP) and East Turkestan Islamic Movement (ETIM), influenced by Al-Qaeda, have inspired and even orchestrated violence in China from Central Asia, which borders Xinjiang.[/color]

Some experts, however, question the influence of the TIP, a shadowy organisation that has released videos praising attacks in China but has yet to explicitly claim responsibility for them.

Last week, a lone knifeman was shot and caught after a slashing attack that injured six people at a train station in the southern city of Guangzhou.

- AFP/fa

2. time.com/#95736/china-xinjiang-terrorism-uighur-video/

http :// ti.me/1nDXzhC

Quote:China Cracks Down on ‘Terrorist Videos,’ Arrests More Than 200

Charlie Campbell @charliecamp6ell 4:14 AM ET

[color="#0000FF"]Beijing arrested 232 people who "circulated videos promoting terrorism through the Internet and on portable devices" as the nation continues to reel from a series of knife attacks at rail stations that have been blamed on the autonomy-seeking Uighur minority[/color]


Not Again: Knife Attack at Train Station in Southern China

In China, Deadly Bomb and Knife Attack Rocks Xinjiang Capital

The Internet Helped Cause the Kunming Terrorist Attack, Says China

Police in China’s restive northwest have arrested more than 200 people for “dissemination of violent or terrorist videos,” state media said Monday.

[color="#0000FF"]The six-week security operation in Xinjiang, home to the mainly Muslim Uighur minority group, comes after a spate of bombings and knife attacks at train stations across the country.

A total of 232 people who “circulated videos promoting terrorism through the Internet and on portable devices” have been detained, the state-run Global Times newspaper said, citing a Legal Daily report.[/color]

In late March, Xinjiang’s regional government announced a ban on possessing “terror-related” videos or spreading them via the Internet.

The crackdown was introduced after the March 1 slaughter of 29 people at a railway station in the southwestern city of Kunming by at least 10 knife-wielding attackers. Some 143 others were wounded in the incident, which was blamed on Uighur separatists.

On April 30, a knife-and-bomb attack struck a rail station in Xinjiang’s capital Urumqi just as Chinese President Xi Jinping was wrapping up a tour of the northwestern region. The raid left 79 wounded and three dead, including two attackers.

Then on May 6, six people were injured by at least one knife-wielding assailant at a train station in the southern Chinese city of Guangzhou. One suspect was shot and detained by security officials.

Relations between China’s majority Han population and the Uighur minority are tense, especially in Xinjiang, where many Uighurs demand greater autonomy and say they are being overwhelmed by a flood of Han migrants. Beijing counters that its policies have brought higher living standards and prosperity to the resource-rich region.


And instead of communist China terrorising the poor Tibetans, China should direct all its oppression at islamania, which deserves it.

If there is one nation in our modern times that can quell islam - and wipe it off the face of country and the lands it occupies - it is China.

Don't know why Indians feel incomprehensible solidarity with islamaniacs. Uighurs are not innocent or misunderstood or downtrodden. For once, tyrants are oppressing the deserved. Sure the same Chinese state is no good to India and SE Asia and the rest of E Asia. But the christoislamic enemies of Hindus' enemies are not Hindus' friends.

Other interesting items on Time:


Quote:The Netherlands Tells Immigrants to Learn Dutch or Get Out

[Image of a muslimah with veil]

[color="#800080"](The Dutch are too generous. They should tell islamics to forswear the koran/allah and de-convert from islam to humanism or get out. Islamics have regularly murdered Dutch politicians.)[/color]

France's face veil ban is just the latest controversial law aimed at assimilating new immigrants in Europe. The Netherlands now requires Dutch fluency to become a citizen


South Korea says North Korea 'must disappear soon'

Sounds like a christo-threat...

3. online.wsj.com/news/articles/SB10001424052702304831304579543350444117012

Quote:China's Terrorism Problem


Beijing needs a "strike-first approach against terrorists in the region," Mr. Xi said before his four-day visit to Xinjiang, adding that leaders must "make terrorists like rats scurrying across the street, with everybody shouting, 'Beat them!'" After the Urumqi bombing he declared that "decisive action must be taken to resolutely crush the arrogance of violent terrorists."


Well, that's a change from hearing the "islam means peace" lie that the christowest always peddles/foists on others, even as the christowest then goes into islamic lands and blows up islamics. The only difference is that - unlike the christowest - the Chinese aren't hypocritical in their talk about islam vs their actions against islam.

4. reuters.com/article/2014/05/06/us-china-xinjiang-insight-idUSBREA450X520140506

Quote:In China's Xinjiang, economic divide seen fuelling ethnic unrest

By Michael Martina

URUMQI, China Tue May 6, 2014 5:33pm EDT

(Reuters) - Hundreds of migrant workers from distant corners of China pour daily into the Urumqi South railway station, their first waypoint on a journey carrying them to lucrative work in other parts of the far western Xinjiang region.

Like the columns of police toting rifles and metal riot spears that weave between migrants resting on their luggage, the workers are a fixture at the station, which last week was targeted by a bomb and knife attack the government has blamed on religious extremists.

"We come this far because the wages are good," Shi Hongjiang, 26, from the southwestern metropolis of Chongqing, told Reuters outside the station. "Also, the Uighur population is small. There aren't enough of them to do the work."

Shi's is a common refrain from migrant workers, whose experience finding low-skilled work is very different to that of the Muslim Uighur minority.

Employment discrimination, experts say, along with a demographic shift that many Uighurs feel is diluting their culture, is fuelling resentment that spills over into violent attacks directed at Han Chinese, China's majority ethnic group.

The apparent suicide attack on the station, which killed one bystander, was the latest violence to hit Xinjiang, despite a pledge from China's President Xi Jinping to rain "crushing blows against violent terrorist forces".

Many of the nearly 80 people wounded in the incident were likely to have been brought to Xinjiang, where Uighurs once formed the majority, by Han-controlled businesses to be construction workers or cotton-pickers.

That made the Xinjiang capital's southern station a "powerful symbol", said Nicholas Bequelin, a senior researcher at New York-based Human Rights Watch. "In any colonial setting you have people amongst the colonized who are ready to use violence against the colonizer," he said.


Resource-rich and strategically located on the borders of central Asia, Xinjiang is key to China's growing energy needs.

Estimates put Xinjiang's coal reserves at about 38 percent of the national total, while it already produces 13 of China's crude oil output and 30 percent of the country's natural gas.

But despite the vast mineral wealth and billions of dollars of investment, analysts say much of the proceeds have flowed to Han Chinese, stoking resentment amongst many Uighurs.

Han Chinese make up about 88 percent of the settlement controlled by the Xinjiang Production and Construction Corps, a state-run, semi-military organization that dominates cotton production and is involved in a raft of other industries in the region ranging from tomato growing to mining and construction.

In oil and gas investment, led by China National Petroleum Corp, many job opportunities also remain closed to Uighurs.

"Over the decades of oil development in Xinjiang, many workers have been brought in from all over China," said Barry Sautman, a professor at the Hong Kong University of Science and Technology. "The number of Uighurs who have enough engineering skills is very restricted, so the majority of positions are still being filled by the Han Chinese."


Ali, a Uighur father-of-three who runs a stall selling trinkets close to the train station, said sentiment towards the incoming workers ranges from resignation to bitter resentment.

"There are a lot of outsiders here," said the 37-year-old, who did not want to give his full name to a foreign reporter. "They are here to work, but there are few jobs for the locals."

The region has for years been beset by violence blamed by the Chinese government on Islamist militants and Uighur separatists who they say want to establish an independent state called East Turkestan.

More than 100 people have been killed in unrest in the past year, prompting a security crackdown in the region.

On Tuesday, a knife-wielding assailant wounded six people at a railway station in the southern city of Guangzhou. Police gave no reason for the attack, but for many it had echoes of the March stabbing to death of 29 people at another station in Kunming, in the southwest, which was blamed by the government on militants from Xinjiang.

A Xinjiang-based academic who declined to be named for fear of putting ongoing research at risk, said navigating ethnic tensions is more palatable to authorities than dealing with anger directed at the government's westward expansion policy.

"China would like this to be an issue of separatism," the scholar said. "You can roll a tank in to solve a separatist issue. How do you ask the Chinese government to solve this kind of policy grievance without fundamentally reforming itself? It can't happen."

That policy of encouraging economic development in the far west explains the allure of the region to migrant workers.

Xinjiang enjoys the fourth highest minimum wage among the country's provinces, regions and municipalities at 1,520 yuan ($240) per month, on a par with eastern industrial hubs such as Shandong and Guangdong provinces, and well above Beijing.

Many of the migrants work in construction. Others head south to Aksu, an agricultural hub between the country's western border with Kyrgyzstan and the Taklamakan Desert on the east. Aksu was the home of one of the two bombers killed in the Urumqi blast, according to police.


The vision of China's urban planners is on display in Toutunhe, a northern district of Urumqi, where high-rise apartments, massive government buildings and office parks are rising above the rugged Xinjiang landscape.

Plans for the development zone include software centers and wind power factories. On a recent trip to the area by Reuters, there were few signs of Uighur workers.

"Actually, the Uighurs don't come up here. I don't know why, they just don't," said Zhao Fuping, a 20-year-old construction worker.

Zhao, who graduated from middle school in Gansu province, earns a seasonal wage as high as 200 yuan a day. "It's very simple. The wages are better here," he said.

Others in the area, from migrant workers to a college educated grocery store owner, had similar views of Urumqi's ethnic boundaries.

"This place is not for Uighurs. We don't like it. We just come to deliver products," said a lone Uighur man, hurrying to board a bus to Erdaoqiao, the heart of the city's remaining predominantly Uighur neighborhood.


China vehemently denies that Uighurs are unfairly marginalized, and says it is addressing underdevelopment and lack of jobs in heavily Uighur areas such as southern Xinjiang.

In February, the government said it would pump an extra 61.66 billion yuan ($10.17 billion) into the region this year to improve housing and employment.

The latest plan is to add 800,000 textile industry jobs in a region that grows more than half of the country's cotton.

But that may do little to address Uighur resentment if many of the jobs are filled by imported Han labor.

Overt discrimination in job advertisements has become rarer in recent years, but activists say it persists.

Where some ads might once have openly discouraged Uighurs from applying, now it is not uncommon for them to make more subtle demands for native Chinese language skills, or to remind applicants that onsite lunch options do not include halal fare.

One Uighur from Urumqi, who asked not to be identified, said he had been rejected for a marketing position by an electronics company that cited the extra administrative burden of hiring Uighurs, which he said included special registration procedures and filing monthly reports to the public security bureau.

"They said if they wanted to hire me they would have a lot of extra work and they were worried about the hassle," the 24-year-old man with fluent Chinese told Reuters. "It's not like this thing has only happened once or twice. It's happened to me before and my girlfriend has had this problem before."

At a recent auto show at Urumqi's new exhibition center, few Uighurs came to inspect the new Audis, Volkswagens, Fords and Nissans. Visitors had to pass through two rounds of bag searches and metal detectors while armed police patrolled the grounds.

An Long, a Han university student working part-time as a car salesman, was frank about the gap between Han and Uighur.

"Why are there so few Uighurs here?" he said. "Because they can't afford to buy the cars."

($1 = 6.2455 Chinese Yuan)

(Additional reporting by Ben Blanchard, Natalie Thomas and Fayen Wong in Beijing; Editing by Alex Richardson)

[color="#800080"](Offtopic, another headline at reuters caught the eyeSmile[/color]

End of oil boom threatens Norway's welfare model

[color="#800080"](Hope this doesn't mean Europe is going to start colonising/terrorising other nations again for a source of funds...)[/color]

It's not just the communist Chinese govt that hates islam. The Chinese people hate islam too. (Whereas the Chinese people do *not* hate the Tibetans, but regularly express concern at the Chinese govt oppression of Tibetans.)

However, Uighurs will easily be accepted by the Chinese people if Uighurs will relinquish their christo-class meme (islam in this case). Chinese accept de-converted Hui readily.

For any not aware:

The largest "ethnic minority" in China are the Hui. Who - historically - were (forcible) converts to islam. They're actually Han and related Chinese, ethnicity-wise, but were converted to islam. Some individuals had a little Iranian ancestry because of the forcible conversions and because islamaniacs raped the Chinese.

Increasingly, Hui are deconverting (and even reverting to Daoism and some converting to Buddhism). In large numbers, apparently, a process which started quite long ago and accelerated with time.*

A famous Chinese Hui singer was advertised by ignorant internet islamaniacs as a "typically beautiful muslim Chinese" for being a Hui, since they mistook her first album which featured Hui cultural 'islamic' songs. Yet they ignored that she released a double album of christian 'cultural' songs thereafter and gave a performance in Israel (surely not very islamic). All of this is because she is the official Chinese govt-assigned promoter of various 'cultures' in China, directing these 'cultures' in the manner stipulated by the govt.

But, most importantly, her self-professed favourite work is to study ancient Chinese texts and poetry including especially Daoist. So her later albums contained ancient Chinese incl Daoist contents.

* E.g. Islamaniac Hui famously tried to convert Taiwan. A mullah and his islamic gang went over to Taiwain to build a mosque and thereby get a foothold to start terrorising the hyper-heathen locals. However, as even wikipedia admitted, the fervent mullah ended up feeling dejected: not only did he not make any converts, but he even lost his "islamic" Hui gang, who saw their chance and deconverted and then reverted to Daoism, and - after the mullah gave up and returned to spook China - the reverts converted the 'mosque' building they had constructed into a Daoist Temple. Can't resist the Daoist Gods, after all. It's the effect of the highly-heathen Daoist Taiwanese society which is blessed by the Gods.

In similar fashion, all islamics (and christians) infesting Chinese territories should revert to Daoism, and all mosques (and churches) be turned into Daoist Temples by the reverts, since Chinese populations and lands belong to the Dao/Shen.

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Christoislamaniacs cannibalising each other and themselves - by Husky - 05-12-2014, 09:55 PM

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