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March in Wan - Northern Kurdistan

PostPosted: Wed Oct 31, 2012 1:30 pm
Author: brendar
Today's march in Wan, northern Kurdistan. Protesters aimed to draw attention to more than a thousand of Kurdish prisoners that have been on an indefinite hungerstrike for 49 days.



PostPosted: Thu Nov 08, 2012 3:28 am
Author: alan131210



PostPosted: Sun Nov 11, 2012 7:50 am
Author: alan131210


PostPosted: Sun Nov 11, 2012 7:54 am
Author: alan131210

Kurdish gurrila girl was killed by Iranian Revolutionary Gua

PostPosted: Mon Dec 10, 2012 2:22 am
Author: dyaoko
today I saw a very sad video of a female guirrila of pjak been killed by iranian revoloitionary guard, they were like 15 of them arround her body, all of them with full beard, one of them was a Fat Iranian Revoloutionary Guard (Pasdar) with beard, and he coudlnt even fit his shirt in his pant, all the iranians had a gun in hand, she look so young and beatiful it made me so shocked,.
the video is so shocking that I dont wanna share it here but someone has posted it on his wall in facebook

I felt so bad .


PostPosted: Mon Dec 10, 2012 3:28 am
Author: purearch72
Atleast they show a tiny bit of respect Turks would have taken pictures.


PostPosted: Mon Dec 10, 2012 3:55 am
Author: dyaoko
purearch72 wrote:Atleast they show a tiny bit of respect Turks would have taken pictures.

hey are proud they are cruel animals, if they are ashamed then they are cowards, doing something they know is wrong because they are afraid for themselves. both of these things are bad, it's just easier to hate the people who kick and laugh and take pictures. it doesn't make what the ashamed soldiers are doing better by comparison. they both did a terrible weong thing, i don't feel sorry for people who feel bad afterwards. being sorry doesn't make it ok.


PostPosted: Tue Dec 18, 2012 11:51 pm
Author: Rando   
PKK blows up Turkish army base. Her biji PKK!


PostPosted: Sun Jan 06, 2013 9:04 pm
Author: Aslan
Turkey's Erdogan rules out amnesty for Kurdish militants

Erdogan's chief adviser said last week that Turkish officials had been discussing disarmament with the Kurdistan Workers Party (PKK) and on Thursday two Kurdish lawmakers paid a rare visit to the militant group's leader in his island prison.

Although Turkish authorities have held talks in the past with the PKK, the negotiations were secretive and largely appeared to have run aground. The open acknowledgment of the latest contact has raised hopes of a renewed peace effort.

Erdogan said Turkey was taking a two-pronged approach, with the state intelligence agency talking to PKK leader Abdullah Ocalan, imprisoned on the island of Imrali since his capture in 1999, and the government talking to Kurdish politicians.

"Talks with Ocalan is not a new process ... I have said before that we will negotiate with (Kurdish) politicians and struggle against terrorism," Erdogan told reporters before leaving for an official visit to West Africa.

He ruled out an amnesty for PKK fighters or the possibility of Ocalan being released from Imrali and placed under house arrest. Better conditions for Ocalan are one of his supporters' main demands.

"General amnesty for those who have been involved in terrorist activities is out of the question. House confinement for (Ocalan) is also out of the question," Erdogan said.


Talks with the PKK, which is designated a terrorist group by Turkey, the United States and the European Union, would have been unpalatable to Turkish public opinion only a few years ago.

Ocalan, who founded the group in 1974 to fight for an independent Kurdish state in Turkey's southeast, is widely reviled by Turks who hold him responsible for the deaths of more than 40,000 people since the PKK took up arms in 1984.

Erdogan is under pressure to stem the violence, which has included bomb attacks in major cities as well as fighting in the southeast, particularly with presidential elections due in 2014 in which he is expected to stand.

Last summer saw some of the conflict's bloodiest violence and the war in neighboring Syria has heightened tensions, with Ankara accusing Syrian President Bashar al-Assad of arming the PKK.

The PKK stages attacks on Turkish territory partly from bases in the remote Kandil mountains in northern Iraqi Kurdistan, which has been autonomous from Baghdad since 1991 and has its own armed forces.

Turkey has forged closer ties with Iraqi Kurdistan and is a major trading partner for the region, but Kurdish President Masoud Barzani has repeatedly condemned Turkish military operations against the PKK in Iraq and says Turkey's Kurdish problem can only be solved peacefully.

Barzani welcomed the latest talks between the Turkish state and the PKK, describing them as a "big, positive step".

"His excellency hopes this will be a serious and effective start to sowing permanent peace," a spokesman for Barzani said in a statement on the regional government's website.