- Posted July 5, 2014 by
New York, New York
This iReport is part of an assignment:
The 969 movement of Burmese Buddhists
Burmese Buddhists have set up the 969 group in an attempt to preserve their religion and culture in the face of a multi-pronged onslaught by a aggressive OIC-financed jihadist supremacists.
The Buddhist 969 movement has been set up by Buddhist monks to oppose the Jihad against Buddhists in Burma. The jihad sometimes takes violent forms, but more often consists of infiltration, subversion, Mosque-construction and financial subsidies to Islamic businesses from petrodollar-rich OIC countries. This is causing a rapid impoverishment of the middle-class Buddhists as their businesses succumb to unfair competition from this financial jihad.
Once the jihadist cartels have forced the Buddhist-owned businesses into bankruptcy in their targetted area, they are then free to increase their prices to extract jizya from the local farmers and working class Buddhists. This financial jihad is coupled with a demographic jihad, where jihadists are infiltrating Burma from Bangladesh as illegal immigrants and then, with OIC (Organization for Islamic Conversion) funds to support their huge polygamous families, are rapidly outbreeding the indigenous population.
The 969 Group Boycott
In order to counteract the financial and commercial jihad, Buddhist monks have requested Buddhists to shop only at outlets displaying the 969 sign, which authenticates them as jihad-free businesses.
Buddhists as Harbis and Mushrikun
Jihadism divides people into two antagonistic groups - The Ummah (Muslims as as transnational identity group) versus Kaffirs (aka Kufr, Kuffars, Infidels or non-believers).
Kaffirs are subdivided further - Jews and Christians who accept the jihadist supremacy are known as Dhimmis, and are allowed to live as second-class citizens, provided they pay the extortionate Jizya (infidel tax) to their Muslim masters. The state of being a submissive Dhimmi is known as Dhimmitude.
Buddhists, Pagans and members of all other 'non-Abrahamic' religions, together with secularists, and those Jews and Christians who do not accept jihadist domination, are regarded as Harbis - targets of war.
Jihadists are in a state of permanent war with Harbis, even if the Harbis don't actually do anything to annoy jihadists. The Harbis' mere existence is itself an act of war. A Harbi has no rights, not even the right to live. The worst class of Harbi are the Mushrikun (literally 'idolators') which include Buddhists. (See Quran (8:12) - "I will cast terror into the hearts of those who disbelieve. Therefore strike off their heads and strike off every fingertip of them" )
In the jihadist-dominated township of Rambree in Arakan State in Myanmar (Burma), a gang robbed a Buddhist girl, ganged-raped her and murdered her in grisly manner.
She was intercepted while returning home from work on the evening of 28 May 2012. She was killed by slitting her throat. Her dead-body also showed several stabbing wounds on the chest, as well as wounds and cuts on the vaginal and pubic regions.
After news of the grisly rape and murder spread, nearly 1000 angry protesters from nearby villages marched to the police station on 29 May, demanding police action against the barbaric murderers. Three culprits were arrested on the same night.
A Burmese source tells us that angered by arrest of the culprits, Bengali jihadist started riots on 8th June 2012 in Moung Daw Township in Arakan State, which borders the line between Bangladesh and Myanmar. According to the source, the riot was continuing at the time of reporting at about 9pm Myanmar Time on 8th June.
Jihadists started the riots after the Friday Ju'ma (congregation) prayers, which is a common occasion to launch violent Jihadi actions and protests all over the world.
Another news-report by The Irrawaddy that covers Burma and South Asia claimed of three deaths that included a doctor and his wife, and 14 burnt-down villages. Police exchanged fired with armed rioters on Friday afternoon.
"Fourteen villages in Maungdaw and Buthidaung townships were torched by rioters while authorities struggled to maintain control," according to Facebook page of a President Office official.
"The security forces have been trying to protect the 14 villages which (were) burned," it added.
Five primary schools and a number of Arakanese-owned buildings were burned down by rioters, reported The Voice Weekly journal, warranting deployment of Burmese troops in the area. There were rumours of martial law being imposed.
In Moung Daw Town, inhabited by 20,000 native Buddhists, has been flooded by 400,000 illegal Bengali settlers.
Every year, Bengali jihadists engage in riots and kill Buddhists in dozens not only inside Burma but also in tribal areas in Bangladesh.
Like jihadists the world over, those in Burma do not want to coexist with other cultures and religions, but only to dominate or completely destroy other cultures and religions, and Buddhism is number one on their target list.