Terrorism and Turkey

15 11 2015

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by Harun Yahya

Following June 7 elections in Turkey, HDP surpassed the threshold and AKP lost its parliamentary majority that it had held for the past 13 years. In other words, after 13 years of single-party rule, coalition efforts started which also ended in failure. A temporary government was set up to be in charge until the preliminary elections on November 1.

During this busy period of elections, polarization in Turkey intensified, terrorist attacks increased and various other factors that could affect the elections came into play.

However, among all these factors, rising terrorist attacks in Turkey need special consideration. Just like in many countries of the world, the purpose of terrorist groups in Turkey is not always demoralizing people or taking revenge, but is sometimes about conveying a political message. Because political outcomes of terrorist attacks are important in their quest to conquer from within.

PKK terror that has been scourging Turkey for the past 40 years has a similar nature. Having enjoyed strong support of certain deep groups throughout its history due to its communist background, PKK managed to stay alive in Turkey. Sometimes through terrorism, sometimes using cease-fires or negotiations as a pretense, PKK has done everything to stall the state in its pursuit of the goal of conquering from within. Regrettably, this tactic worked.

The bloodiest terrorist attack in Turkey’s history happened on October 10 in Ankara and had all the characteristics of such an agenda. A quick look at PKK’s history will reveal that it never refrained from killing its own supporters to secure Marxist support by playing the victim. This is actually not at all surprising for a terrorist organization that executed 17,000 of its own militants.

Indeed, the explosion that happened in Diyarbakir only two days before the general elections, the suicide bombing in Suruc that claimed the lives of 34 people in July and the Ankara attack have all similar characteristics. For instance, all of them happened during HPD rallies, which is the political party that PKK supports. The fact that no HDP member was present at those rallies is mysterious and merits serious consideration.

Furthermore, the targets of these bombs have always been groups known for their support of HDP.

For these reasons, it is safe to say that the attacks were tactical terrorist moves intended to turn PKK into victims, by targeting its supporters while making sure that PKK wasn’t harmed in the process.

The fact that these bloody attacks happened right before or after the elections also needs to be considered carefully. Let us add that after the Diyarbakir attack, in a span of a mere day, HDP managed to increase its votes by two percent.

There is one important fact that we need to keep in mind: HDP is an important political party with important values, such as democracy and women’s rights. However, the fact that it is kept under constant PKK threat makes it a risk for Turkey. Therefore the problem is not the values it defends, but the PKK support it enjoys.

As some factions known to be close to PKK in Turkey continue their policy of creating a diversion, it was revealed that the individuals who tweeted “about the explosion in Ankara” a day before it actually happened were PKK members. Similarly, PKK defector D.B. confessed that PKK planted the bombs at the HDP rally venue in Diyarbakir. Another recent development, regarding the Suruc explosion, came after a convicted PKK member named Gulistan D. admitted that Nazli D. organized the attack in Suruc to “provide leverage to PKK.”

But is it true that after these attacks, PKK has gotten what it wanted, namely more people blaming the government? Regrettably, the polarization in Turkey has now peaked. And clearly, the terrorist attacks have had untoward effects on the country’s stability. Yet the real impact is yet to be seen, when the elections are held two weeks later. Unless the government takes more effective measures to curb PKK’s terror, and adopt a uniting rhetoric instead of a polarizing one, there is no doubt that the terrorist organization will benefit from such an environment. In other words, as long as this rhetoric continues, the outcome of the November 1 elections will not be significantly different.

Even if the election results do not change significantly, the attitude after the elections should be different and decisively more positive than in June.

Most importantly, a coalition government should be formed urgently, without further ado, so that escalating terrorism can be effectively countered.

Parties should reach an agreement on the basis of their shared values and temporarily set aside their differences. The recently rising language of hatred and anger in politics should be replaced with a language of love that will have a positive impact on people.

It is important to understand the sheer scale of the problems Turkey is facing: Increased terror attacks, a raging war right on its borders and millions of refugees that it is accommodating. If in the face of these challenges people fail to cling to each other, lose their bonds of friendship and love and become divided, the ensuing troubles will be like nothing seen before. It should be kept in mind that the stability of countries depends on the happiness of their people. Turkey should adopt a strategy to rebuild its solidarity and union, despite all the negative outcomes of the challenges it is facing.

This is important because Turkey, as an Islamic country, has a great responsibility to be the bright, democratic, stable and free face of Europe and the Middle East.

 

The writer has authored more than 300 books translated in 73 languages on politics, religion and science. He may be followed at @Harun_Yahya and www.harunyahya.com


How Can Lebanon Break Its Downward Spiral?

8 11 2015

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by Harun Yahya

Lebanon has long been a very strategic country despite its small size. Its borders with Syria and Israel and its unique communal set-up made it a special but fragile country open to foreign intervention. The unrest between the Muslim and Christian communities led to a long and painful civil war that began in 1975 and lasted for 25 years, claiming the lives of 100,000. Once known as the Paris of the East, beautiful Beirut is today changed beyond recognition both due to the civil war and the foreign intervention.

However, the country, despite its struggling economy and post-war situation, admirably hosts a very large number of Syrian refugees in addition to Palestinian refugees that sought shelter there after the Arab-Israeli conflict started.

During the Arab Spring, Lebanon managed to maintain its stability and despite the fact that its politics is largely dominated by certain families, it escaped unscathed from the destructive winds that left a trail of destruction throughout the Middle East.

At the moment, things are relatively calm, but political turmoil continues, as the country hasn’t had a President since May 2014 due to political disputes.

Despite the election dilemma, the country held on to its stability for the most part, until recently, when a garbage landfill south of the capital was shut down. Since then the trash started piling up in the streets, causing the residents a good deal of distress and discomfort and very possibly, serious health concerns. Although the government has repeated on many occasions that they are working on a solution, the trash crisis led to a popular movement called ‘YouStink’, followed by a larger movement demanding accountability from the country’s political leaders, which are seen by most as thoroughly corrupt.

Although more freedoms and better management of the country and seeing to it that it is free from corruption are natural demands, it is of paramount importance that both the people of Lebanon and political leaders act with great caution for the best interests of their country. We all have seen the destructive consequences of the Arab Spring, which also started with promises of more freedom, democracy and better living standards.

Neither Lebanon nor the region can afford to slip into a dangerous situation one more time.  They need to carefully observe the situation and the consequences of similar movements in Syria, Libya, Egypt or Yemen. Furthermore, given its history of foreign intervention at its weakest, it would be incredibly risky to further weaken the country.

What the people of Lebanon should do is to embrace and spread a spirit of peace and solidarity from the bottom up. It is crucial that Muslims, especially the political parties abandon sectarian or ethnic divides and embrace each other on the basis of Muslim identity. They should see Christians and the Druze as people entrusted to them by God, and approach them with love and compassion. This beautiful spirit of love and common sense will give an important message to Lebanese politicians and encourage them to take more concrete steps in improving the country’s management.

Needless to say, the garbage issue and other problems the country faces needs to be resolved urgently. However, it is important that the beautiful people of Lebanon make their demands known with peaceful and democratic methods. Mass petitions, signature campaigns, rallies that are orderly, civilized and respectful to the authorities, appointments between the representatives of activist groups and relevant government agencies and TV interviews will help achieve quick and effective results. When people make their requests known through such peaceful, civilized and respectful methods, it is unlikely that any government would remain indifferent. It is crucial that the people of Lebanon do not resort to the aggression and rebellion, which can be considered a tradition in the Middle East now and continue to adhere by the principles of democracy.

In return, the government should take immediate action to solve the garbage problem urgently. After this step is taken, other reasonable requests of the people should be taken into account to create a more transparent, more efficient and more accountable system of governance that includes participation from all the groups in society. Following this, the political bottleneck regarding the presidential elections should be eliminated and a peaceful, all-embracing president who is respectful of freedoms and human rights must be elected to take the country off this dangerous journey down the path to self-destruction.

Both the good people of Lebanon and the suffering peoples of the Middle East need peace and stability. It would be a grave mistake for the people of Lebanon to embark on a risky adventure, especially given the recent examples around them.

We hope that this beautiful country, with its rich history and legacy, gets back on its feet very soon through peaceful and democratic means and that the good people of Lebanon can achieve the living standards they deserve.

 

The writer has authored more than 300 books translated in 73 languages on politics, religion and science. He may be followed at @Harun_Yahya and www.harunyahya.com

 


Russia’s Stance on the Muslim World

30 10 2015

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by Harun Yahya

September 23rd, 2015, was a milestone for relations between Russia and the Muslim world. Russian President Vladimir Putin, accompanied by Turkish President Tayyip Erdogan and Palestinian President Mahmoud Abbas, opened a new mosque in Moscow that can accommodate 10,000 people.

Moscow today is home to some two million Muslims. This is more than the population of some Muslim countries in the world. Most of this community is made up of Muslims from the Russian Republics of the Northern Caucasus, Azerbaijan and other Central Asia Republics that formerly made up the Soviet Union. Furthermore, there are considerable numbers of Muslims coming from Tatarstan and Bashkortostan Republics situated by the Caspian Sea. Turks, with a population of 15,000 people, make up only a modest portion of this Muslim society.

The Russian Federation is home to a staggering 20 million Muslims, where Muslim and Christian communities are known for their warm and friendly co-existence. Christians happily live in Muslim majority areas while Muslims enjoy discrimination-free lives in Christian majority areas. Such peaceful co-existence is hard to come by, even in the Western countries that claim to be champions of human rights.

Muslims play a dominant role in the Russian economy. According to Forbes’ Richest 100 Russians, Muslims make up an important part of wealthiest Russians. Alisher Usmanov, the number three businessmen on the list, is an Uzbek Muslim; another name that made it to the top on the list is Azeri Vagid Aliekberov, followed by Aras Agalarov, Ingush Said Selam and Mikhail Gutseriyev, Dagistani Suleiman Kerimov and Uzbek Iskander Makhmudov. These names represent only some of the many Muslim businessmen that are major players in the Russian economy.

Muslims play an important and central role in Putin’s domestic and foreign policies as well. For instance, Chechen President Ramzan Kadyrov, Tatar President Rustem Minnikhanov, and Vladislav Surkov, who has held the position of First Deputy Chief of the Russian Presidential Administration for a long time, are only some of these names.

Scientists such as Damir Hayreddinov, Rashid Sunyaev, artists like Dina Garipova, Dinara Satreddinova and athletes such as Kurban Berdiyev, Marat Safin, Nail Yakubov are all proudly making a name for Russian Muslims in the world.

The last two years in the world of Russian Muslims paint a fairly different picture. After the collapse of the Soviet Union, intense clashes erupted in Muslim majority areas due to the ensuing power vacuum. As tensions between Georgians-Abkhazians, Armenians and Azeris came close to triggering a wider scale Muslim-Christian confrontation, they ended on a local level. During the same time, two major Chechen wars resulted in the blood of hundreds of thousands of Muslims. However, this painful picture for Muslims was largely eliminated as Putin’s policies helped bring calm and stability. Muslims finally were able to live their faith, speak their language and practice their traditions freely.

The Russian Federation’s President Putin’s affiliation with the Islamic world isn’t merely limited to Muslims in his own lands. Since it is home to more than 20 million Muslims, Russia became an observer member of the Organization of the Islamic Conferences. The same year, it signed a deal with Saudi Arabia for building $14 billion dollar investment fund. After sanctions were lifted, trade between Iran-Russia gained speed and it is now known that the parties are discussing a comprehensive barter agreement.

Russia-Turkey relations have also followed a similarly positive route, despite small disagreements on various issues from time to time. Mega- projects such as the Turkish Stream, which will take Russian gas to Europe via Turkey, are currently underway. As the embargo disagreements with the USA and the EU over Ukraine are raging, Turkey proved yet again that it was one of the most reliable business partners of Russia. Despite its NATO membership, Turkey never neglected its trade and political relations with Russia.

President Putin’s good relations with Muslims both inside and outside his country are highly commendable and could be improved even more. The reliable ally that Russia has been seeking is undoubtedly the Islamic world. We hope that Russia always enjoys good relations with the Western world, but the truth is the Islamic world shares much more in the way of common values with the Russian people and Russia compared to the Western world. Muslims are loyal, they know what it is like to live through difficulties and they are not selfish. Additionally, they take pleasure in altruism and never betray their friends, regardless of the circumstances. Although materialism has gained control of the Islamic world, Muslims never refrain from sacrificing for the sake of their friends, all due to their strong spiritual values. Once again, thanks to this spiritual depth, Muslims have open hearts and practice sincerity. Therefore it is quite easy for Russia to win over hearts and minds and enjoy the support of Muslims. In short, the safe haven for Russia, which is being pushed away by the Western world due to the West’s erroneous policies, is the Islamic world. A strong unity of love to be built between Russia and the Islamic world will lead to an unbreakable bond.

The Islamic world and Russia control a major part of the world’s oil reserves. Russia is an important balancing factor in the world’s oil markets and President Putin pursues decisive and independent policies in this matter. He views Russian interests as greater than the interests of corporate monopolies. The reason behind the pernicious anti-Russian propaganda seen in some Western media outlets today is actually these very oil policies. The truth is, policies independent of oil monopolies are in the best interests of the Islamic world. Cooperation will therefore be on common denominator.

President Putin is also aware of the importance of alliance with Muslims. He wishes to further economic cooperation and extend it to the social arena and build real and lasting solidarity and brotherhood. However, the fact remains that radicalism is still a threat for the Islamic world. It is imperative that moderate Muslims come together in the Islamic world and work together to completely eliminate radical tendencies. They should lead the efforts to communicate true Islamic values to the Muslims in Russia, which wishes to see the true Islam, completely purged of radicalism, and help spread real Islamic values in the country. The words of President Putin’s at the opening of the Moscow mosque will no doubt build the foundations of this new era of alliance:

“It will be a source for education, spreading humanist ideas and the true values of Islam.

 

The writer has authored more than 300 books translated in 73 languages on politics, religion and science. He may be followed at @Harun_Yahya and www.harunyahya.com


Jerusalem for All.

28 10 2015

Sami Jamil Jadallah

The violent events of the last weeks in Jerusalem from stabbing to premeditated targeted killings to planting of knives next to Palestinians after being shot and killed should tell us few things. Israel is unfit and unqualified to mange and run the city. The PLO failings in Oslo also make it unfit and unqualified to represent the interests of Palestinians in the city.

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That Israel, contrary to its marketed slogan “ the only democracy in the Middle East” is a racist xenophobic country and never a country for all of its citizens. That the Palestinian leadership of the PLO is a self serving, corrupt, inept organization not trusted to represent, let alone protect the life and rights of those it claims to represent. That nothing short of providing international protection for the Palestinians population of Jerusalem, certainly in the entire Occupied Territories will do. That the US as party to the conflict is never to be trusted as fair and honest broker.

The Palestinians under Israeli Occupation are “damn if you do and damn if you don’t”. While all nations and people have an absolute and inalienable right to resist foreign occupation including armed resistance, Palestinians are the only people and nation denied such rights. Any form of resistance is seen as “acts of terrorism”, sanctioned by the PLO, Oslo and the United State.

All official Israeli armed acts and the acts of criminal trespassing settlers are deemed “self defense” no matter what are the circumstances, including targeted assassinations, detentions without charges, house demolitions, acts of arsons and cold blooded murders, uprooting, burning of hundreds of thousands of olive trees, confiscation of properties and denial of access to one land and farm. The Palestinians are denied any rights of self-defense let alone any rights of resistance to the Israeli Occupation. Keeping in mind the Palestinian Authority and leadership role is a commercial and security partner with the Israeli Occupation.

For over 48 years, since the Six Day War, Palestinians in Jerusalem have been suffering from daily Israeli practice of discrimination and ethnic cleansing, supported for the most part by wealthy Jewish Americans using tax exempt organizations to confiscate Palestinian properties under the pretenses of being “Jewish” properties. Israeli courts for the most part allow falsified and fraudulent deeds in support of such criminal activities as we have seen most often in the Jerusalem neighborhoods of Sheik Jarrah and Bab-Alamoud.

The violent events of the last several weeks, while not a full fledge Third Intifada is an expression of pent-up anger and frustration over the ethnic cleansing that has seen over 80,000 Palestinians losing their residency in Jerusalem and the confiscations of their properties. Palestinians in Jerusalem are denied the basic right of building or adding rooms on their own properties, while Israeli Jews are allowed not only to steal the land but also build on it.

Since the founding of Israel and prior to the 67 War, Jerusalem, as we know it today, was divided by barb wires with East Jerusalem under Jordanian control and West Jerusalem under Israeli control with some minor UN presence.

It was only after the Six Day War that Jerusalem was united under total Israeli control, formally annexed to Israel shortly after the end the war.

Israel moved quickly and swiftly to consolidate its control over East Jerusalem making dramatic and drastic changes in the city demographic, totally destroying entire Arab neighborhoods as was the case with “ Maghreb Quarter” near the Dome of the Mosque.

Declaring the unified city as its eternal capital of Israel began to use a series of dubious laws as legal means to ethnically cleanse the city of its Arab residents. First it denies Palestinians their rights of residency under many pretenses and then uses “absentee laws” to officially steal and confiscate their properties.

The violent events of the last few weeks while not rising to a full fledged uprising or Intifada, it is an expression of anger and frustration over the treatment Palestinians receive at the hands of Israelis both soldiers and settlers.

While not denying the fact that some Palestinians in the absence of any rights to use arms to resist have resorted to “knifing” as a mean of expressing their anger and frustration with scores of Israeli suffering from such attacks.

Israel and Israelis taking full advantage of the “knifing” and the wide coverage in America and international media, began to plant knives next to murdered Palestinians. There are many videos out their clearly showing the planting of knives to justify the cold-blooded premeditated murders.

By now and after 48 years of total control over Jerusalem, Israel proved over and over is not a fair and honest trustee of a city of both Jews and Arabs (Christians and Muslims), its policies are so discriminatory it disqualifies it from managing unified city.

On the other hand, and not withstanding empty statements by the late Yasser Arafat and his successor Mahmoud Abba, Jerusalem and its Arab residents was never a priority, never received the necessary material support to help Arabs fight Israel’s onslaught on their very existence in the city.

The Palestinian leadership never translated its words to on ground deeds to help Arab residents fight to stay. Little if any legal support was given to the Palestinians to help them fight expulsion or confiscation and demolition of their properties. The cost of one international trip by Mahmoud Abbas and his entourage perhaps could have covered all the legal costs and fines. The Palestinian PLO leadership just like Israel is not qualified to represent and guard the interests of Arabs in the city.

While recognizing the efforts of the Organization of Islamic States to provide material support to Arab residents, it falls short of the massive comprehensive plans needed supported by a UN Security Council resolution. One also has to admit the difficulties the Organization of Islamic State face in support of those remaining in the city.

As Chairman of the Organization of Islamic State’s Committee on Jerusalem King Mohamed VI of Morocco has taken upon himself the difficult task of champion Jerusalem and the rights of the Arab citizens (Christians and Muslims) and with much appreciations, funded and continues to fund several projects to help Arab residence remain in the city.

Last year His Majesty held an international conference of member’s states specially to address the needs of both the people and the city emphasizing the importance of maintaining the Arab, Muslim and Christian character of the city.

While appreciative of the great efforts by His Majesty King Mohamed VI in supporting the city, the events of the last few weeks necessitate the urgent need for an international conference on Jerusalem, a “Jerusalem for All” that not only keep the city unified under international agreement but preserve the unique qualify of the city and its special status as a holy city for Jews, Christians and Muslims.

It will be worth while to explore such an international conference, supported by a UN Security Council resolution, and His Majesty King Mohamed VI with his good standing among the people of all faiths, is well qualified to take the lead in calling for such conference, inviting the leading and heads of all faiths and denominations, Jews, Christians (including the Pope) and Muslims (Sunnis and Shiites) and world leaders to such conference, a conference that guarantees, respect and preserve the rights of all citizens in the city and preserve its unique historical structures and heritage, a city open to every one of all faiths and united for all of its citizens, a Jerusalem for All.


Palestine/Israel. One State for ALL of its People

24 10 2015

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The time is NOW for One State for All of its people…. Please visit the website at

www.1not2.org

We need every one on board, Palestinians, Israelis, Jews, Arabs, Americans, Europeans, Latin America… we want and the need the support of every one… The Israeli and Palestinian leaderships failed the people.. Now a new chance for every one.


Yemen: a Country That Nobody Sees and Nobody Hears

22 10 2015

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by Harun Yahya

With the exception of Italy, European countries have ignored the fact that the Mediterranean has literally turned into a refugee graveyard. Nobody cared that thousands of people, including women and children, were dying as they tried to cross the Mediterranean.
The Germans thought about their public deficits. Spain wondered whether tourism revenues would rise this year, while the French debated their new intelligence law.
Yet when migrants began entering the Balkans via the Aegean, and from there into the European heartland, then their drama began finding a place on the European agenda. Yet its presence on that agenda did not, of course, mean that a humane solution was found. Indeed, rather than seek a solution, some European politicians began saying the most inhumane and disgraceful things, such as, “Let us send money and Turkey can keep them,” “We will become a minority if we admit migrants” and “We will admit Christian migrants, but not Muslims.” How quickly the Europeans seem to have forgotten that their prosperity was built on the resources obtained from the countries of refugees arriving from Africa and the Middle East.
Countries from Africa to the Far East, such as Libya, Egypt, Syria, Iraq and Chad had always been the colonies of various European countries. Europeans extracted their raw materials and processed them using the people of the regions as their workforce. Now today many people in these lands are abandoning those lands out of fear for their lives and are trying to reach Europe.
In addition to Libya, Syria, Afghanistan and Iraq, Yemen is also now staring disaster in the face. The Red Cross’s declaration that “Yemen after five months looks like Syria after five years” reveals the terrible nature of the situation.
Yet Yemen does not make the headlines as frequently as other countries in a similar predicament. It suffers greater devastation each and every day, and hunger and diseases are spreading fast. People sitting in their own homes are killed by bombs. The death toll is now regarded as mere statistical data, and does not even attract the interest of the press agencies.
In its latest report regarding Yemen, Amnesty International said that the Saudi-led bombing of Yemen had resulted in a “trail of civilian death and destruction” and that this was a “war crime.” The figures in the report reveal that 4,000 people have died to date in the operations, and that civilians constituted half of these.
The drama playing out in Yemen is not limited to murder and slaughter alone. The UN says that 80% of the 20 million civilians in Yemen stand in need of aid, and describes this as a “catastrophe.”
Ertharin Cousin, head of the UN’s World Food Programme, states that they are unable to get humanitarian aid through to the Yemeni people because of the ongoing violence. The head of the WFP paid a three-day visit to Yemen and called for all the groups fighting in the country to allow humanitarian aid to pass through. UN humanitarian chief Stephen O’Brien says that “the scale of human suffering is almost incomprehensible.” O’Brien also reports that humanitarian aid is failing to reach four people out of five, that almost 1.5 million people have had to abandon their homes, and that blood banks have closed.
Somali refugees who fled war and poverty in their own country and settled in Yemen are now trying to return home because of the worsening conditions. The fact that nearly 29,000 Somalis have returned home is an indication of how far things have worsened in Yemen.
It seems that the sides to the fighting in Yemen, and their sponsors, only care about their own side’s achieving dominance in the country.
In fact, all known means were employed to prevent the current situation in Yemen from arising. The UN stepped in, intermediaries became involved and bilateral talks were held with the opposing sides in the country. The U.S., Saudi Arabia and even Iran became involved. Aid organizations such as the Red Crescent and the Red Cross strove to get aid through to the country during ceasefire periods. None of these efforts has led to a solution and Yemen is now on the brink of the abyss.
Yet if the same sensitivity were shown to the needy people of Yemen that is shown to stranded whales or hunted seals, the situation would be very different. If Iran and Saudi Arabia could have sat down and worked together to unite Yemen, rather than bring their own supporters to power, none of these things would be happening. At the very least, the two countries can – and should – take steps now and strive to create places where Yemeni refugees can live under humane conditions and be housed in safety. Iran and Saudi Arabia both possess the financial resources with which to do this. This is a technical solution that may be applied to prevent the problem from growing even worse, yet there is a moral solution that can eliminate the problem once and for all.
The underlying reasons for the failure to find a definitive solution to the problem of Yemen are moral defects such as selfishness, self-interest, greed and apathy. The only way of eliminating these defects is by increasing people’s moral sensitivities. Someone who heeds the voice of his conscience, who has powerful feelings of love and affection and compassion, and who realizes the importance of sharing and mutual aid, can never be uncaring or insensitive in the face of such a tragedy. The real problem is therefore the moral weakness and the lack of love in the world. And it is the elimination of this moral weakness that will resolve the refugee problem, one of the main problems now facing the world.

The writer has authored more than 300 books translated in 73 languages on politics, religion and science. He may be followed at @Harun_Yahya and www.harunyahya.com


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