Biryara Bilintirîn Dadgeha Belçîkî ya Ser Kurdan Wê Bandorên Çawa Bîne?

Bilindtirîn dadgeha Belçîkî berî demeke kin biryar dabû ku nabe PKK wek rêxistineke terorîst were qebûl kirin jiber ku ew alîyekî şerê navxweyî yê li Tirkîyê ye.

Wezîrê Derve yê hikûmeta Belçîkî Philippe Goffin rojeke piştî biryarê gotibû ku biryara dadgehê biryareke serbixwe ya sîstema dadwerî ye û ti bandor li ser wan neke.

Endamê Konseya Rêvebir ya KNK’ê Zubeyîr Aydar bawer dike ku bi vê biryarê lîsta terorê ya Ewrupa, Amerîka û Brîtanya bê bingeh bûye û li Luksemburgê li Dîwana Dadmendî ya Yekîtîya Ewrupa dozeke din ya dijî lîsta terorê didome.

Kerem kin raporta me ya taybet temaşe bikin:

blob:https://www.dengeamerika.com/f8a3e7aa-4f1d-4224-a58b-d995f5758173

 

ABD’deki havaalanına Kürtçe tabela asıldı

Erbil (Rûdaw)– ABD’nin Nashville kentindeki uluslararası havaalanının giriş salonuna Kürtçe “Bi xêr hatî” (Hoş Geldin) yazılı tabela asıldı.

Amerika Birleşik Devletleri’nin Tennessee eyaletinde “Küçük Kürdistan” diye bilinen Nashville şehri havaalında, diğer dillerin yanı sıra Kürtçe de “Bi xêr hatî” yazılı tabelaya yer verildi.

Nashville kentinde, yaklaşık 15 bin Kürt yaşıyor. Yoğun Kürt nüfusu ile tanınan kentin farklı bölgelerindeki devlet okullarında çok sayıda Kürt öğrenci eğitim görüyor.

Metro Nashville Devlet Okulları kurulu bu yıl, devlet okullarında Kürtçe’nin uluslararası diller listesine eklenmesine karar verdi.

 

Mutlu Civiroglu

@mutludc

Firingeha Navnetewî ya bajarê Nashville li Amerîka bi Kurdî xêrhatina mêvanên xwe dike / Amerika’da ‘Küçük Kürdistan’ diye bilinen Nashville şehri havaalında Kürtçe ‘Hepiniz Hoş Geldiniz’ tabelası @Mamxori

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SMO’nun esir aldığı YPJ komutanına ilişkin acil yardım çağrısı

SMO'nun esir aldığı YPJ komutanına ilişkin acil yardım çağrısı

BasNews – Star Kongresi, 21 Ekim’de Eyn İsa’nın Mişrefa köyünde SMO ile yaşanan çatışmada yaralı bir şekilde esir düşen kadın savaçının Çiçek Kobanê olduğunu açıkladı.,

Türkiye destekli Özgür Suriye Ordusu’nun (ÖSO) kurduğu Suriye Milli Ordusu’nun 21 Ekim’de yaralı bir şekilde bir kadın savaşçıyı esir aldığı görüntülerin sosyal meyada yayılması üzerine YPG’nin kadın kolu YPJ’den bir açıklama yayımlandı. Açıklamada esir alınan kadın savaçının isminin Çiçek Kobanê olduğu kaydedildi.

YPJ Genel Komutanlığı, “Arkadaşımızın hayatı tehlikede. Çetelerin paylaştığı görüntüler bütün gerçekleri açıkça gözler önüne seriyor. Bu kirli uygulamalar ABD, Rusya ve Türk devleti arasında yapılan anlaşma ve politikaların sonucudur” dendi.

YPJ açıklamasında şu ifadelere yer verdi:

“İşgalci Türk ordusu 21 Ekim saat 21.00’da Eyn Îsa’ya bağlı Mişrefa köyüne saldırdı. Saldırıya karşılık veren güçlerimizle çeteler arasında yaşanan çatışmada yoldaşımız Çîçek Kobanê ayağından yaralanarak, yaralı bir şekilde Erdoğan çetelerine esir düştü.”

Sosyal medyada yayılan görüntülerde Eyn İsa’da yaralı bir şekilde esir aldıkları YPJ’li savaçıya Arapça  “Seninle işimizi gördükten sonra başını keseceğiz” ve “Biji Kobani öyle mi?” sözleriyle aşağlayıcı sözler ve kötü muamele yaptıkları görülüyor.

Öte yandan Rojava’daki Star Kongresi  yaptığı   açıklamada Çiçek Kobanê’nin hayatından endişe duyduklarını belirterek, uluslarası toplum, insan hakları, sivil ve kadın örgütlerine yaşanan insani drama karşı sessiz kalmamaları çağrısında bulundular.

Mutlu Civiroglu

@mutludc

YPJ General Command Statement on the ‘Capture and Inhuman Treatment of YPJ fighter Çîçek Kobanê’
“Our injured comrade’s life is in the great danger. This is obvious from the brutal videos which have been spread by the jihadist gangs completely openly before the eyes of the world

Resmi Twitter'da görüntüleResmi Twitter'da görüntüleResmi Twitter'da görüntüleResmi Twitter'da görüntüle

Mutlu Civiroglu

@mutludc

This was the video shared by these group yesterday

Yerleştirilmiş video

12 Ekim tarihinde Suriye Gelecek Partisi Sekreteri Rojavalı Kürt siyasetçi Hevrin Xelef, Qamişlo uluslararası kara yolu üzerinde, Til Temir ile Eyn İsa mevikinde hareket eden konvoyun saldırıya uğraması sonucu hayatını kaybetti.

Sosyal medyada Xelef’in öldüğü olaya ait görüntüler paylaşılmıştı. Görüntülerde Türkiye destekli Suriye Milli Ordusu mensuplarının Xelef ve diğer bazı kişileri infaz ettiği görülüyordu.

http://www.basnews.com/index.php/tr/news/kurdistan/556512?__cf_chl_jschl_tk__=1cb6e0ee80c166f17b656eb3020d20e48bb1c3b9-1587920880-0-AWSFUeVZO0p6ALGJYRyK0PKtFz_bjHsvE7y1HbDRMrb60QnOYNVXoKsn3aGEX_FM1rL3gLY0hUrFFxB8mKDkkH_zX5W5dy8Xk0XWK_dF2GPksSEVyGBHaFYKFLsbPZfiDoOVApQ9H5534q3ph_GHyBayqx56aHze3XqgPRsVSjxhf7DEzfTzQtUE2NQPCgteQuVDgEam0qtMioL5e3jagDEc1Fd-5Mhn0ZbgPC0eM1gM40Z0_Q6uSN4A13ZE2HSkQoRrmS-hr15sShfcV-RxmhdOAZ4166iE0CmLzRNMwAvDFhmWoouUJYxZQ7yLfg_rzg

CNN International: Mazlum Kobani ABD’ye gidiyor

CNN International’da yer alan habere göre, Suriye Demokratik Güçleri (DSG) Genel Komutanı Mazlum Kobani son gelişmeleri tartışmak üzere ABD’ye gidiyor.

CNN International: Mazlum Kobani ABD'ye gidiyor

Suriye Demokratik Güçleri (DSG) Genel Komutanı Mazlum Kobani’nin son gelişmeleri tartışmak üzere kısa süre içerisinde Washington’a geçebileceği bildirildi.

Mazlum Kobani birkaç gün önce ABD Başkanı Donald Trump ile de telefonla görüşmüştü.

Sözkonusu habere ilişkin ABD’de bulunan gazeteci Mutlu Çiviroğlu ve gazeteci Aylina Kılıç kişisel sosyal medya hesabı Twitter’den paylaşımda bulundular.

 

Nerina Azad

Novinar kurdskog servisa Glasa Amerike: Turski napad na Kurde daje šanse za jačanje ISIL-a

Mutlu Civiroglu, novinar kurdske redakcije Glasa Amerike, govori o ofanzivi turskih snaga prema dijelu Sirije u kojem uglavnom žive Kurdi. Prema njegovim riječima, Kurdi se zbog povlačenja SAD-a, koje je i dovelo da turskog napada, osjećaju izdani, a na to gledaju kao na odluku Donalda Trumpa. Civiroglu kaže da su sada povećane šanse za jačanje ISIL-a.

 

https://ba.voanews.com/a/novinar-kurdskog-servisa-glasa-amerike-turski-napad-na-kurde-daje-%C5%A1anse-za-ja%C4%8Danje-isil-a/5119756.html

 

 

 

‘A bloody conflict’: Trump’s actions in Syria will have long-term consequences

Kurds call it a stab in the back: chaos to come will have many participants

Local Officials: IS Women in Syria’s al-Hol Camp Pose Security Risk

Citing an escalation of violence by Islamic State-affiliated women, supervisors at the al-Hol camp in northeastern Syria are calling on the international community to find a solution for thousands of such women and children who are being held at the overcrowded refugee camp. VOA’s Mutlu Civiroglu reports from the al-Hol camp.

https://www.voanews.com/episode/local-officials-women-syrias-al-hol-camp-pose-security-risk-4047491

IS Foreign Women Smuggled Out in Northeastern Syria Camp

In this Saturday, Sept. 7, 2019, photo, women who recently returned from Al-Hol camp, which holds families of Islamic State members, gather in the courtyard of their home in Raqqa, Syria, during an interview. The Kurdish-led administration has…FILE – Women who recently returned from the Al-Hol camp, which holds families of Islamic State members, gather in the courtyard of their home in Raqqa, Syria, during an interview, Sept. 7, 2019.

WASHINGTON – A group of intruders who disguised themselves as security forces protecting al-Hol refugee camp in northeastern Syria have helped smuggle out several women affiliated with the Islamic State (IS) fighters, local authorities told VOA.

“Some smugglers put on SDF uniforms or security police outfits, and they helped some IS women escape the camp for money,” said Judy Serbilind, who monitors IS female affiliates detained at the overcrowded camp.

Serbilind refused to disclose the number of the escaped women but said there were dozens. She said most of them came from outside of Syria, particularly from Europe.

“We believe that they fled to Idlib then to Turkey. We think some of them might reach out to the embassies of their countries and some (will) stay in Turkey.”

Al-Hol is a makeshift encampment set up for those who were displaced during the war against IS in eastern Syrian province of Dir el-Zour. The camp’s population skyrocketed from about 10,000 refugees in December 2018 to over 70,000 by April 2019 following a U.S.-led operation that defeated IS from its last stronghold of Baghouz.

After several escape incidents, fearing a larger attempt by IS to infiltrate the camp, Kurdish-led security forces who guard the camp promptly increased their numbers around the area, Serbilind told VOA. To ease burden on the overloaded camp, management also released dozens of Syrian women with IS affiliation to their families and tribes provided that their families guarantee they will not go back to the militant group.

According to Human Rights Watch, more than 11,000 of people in the camp are foreign women and children related to IS.

Local Officials: IS Women in Syria’s al-Hol Camp Pose Security Risk

Daily Incidents

Syrian Kurdish officials in the past have said they were holding hundreds of foreign fighters in their prisons, along with thousands of their wives and children from 44 countries. The officials said they were overwhelmed by the burden and asked the countries to retake their nationals.

At al-Hol camp, officials say they are struggling to control order as reports of arguments, fights, stabbing and even murders are on the rise. Many of these issues go unresolved due to the lack of professional personnel and as camp officials prioritize more urgent needs such as food and water.

Last July, a pregnant Indonesian woman believed to be affiliated with IS was found dead in the camp. Local security forces said an autopsy showed the woman was murdered and her body showed signs of torture.

Serbilind said that the supervisors and security forces report the IS women as saying they want to re-establish an Islamic State inside the camp. She said large blades and knives were banned from entering the site. Nevertheless, two security officers were recently stabbed by IS affiliated women using kitchen knives.

“They are also threatening to revolt once Turkey carries out its threats of crossing the borders to Eastern Euphrates,” Serbilindadded, referring to Turkey’s announced intention to enter northeastern Syria to go after the Kurdish fighters if a “safe-zone” agreement with the U.S. is not implemented.

Ankara considers Kurdish YPG group a terrorist organization and an extension of the Turkish-based Kurdistan Workers Party. But Washington considers the YPG a key ally in the fight against IS and disagrees with Ankara on the linkage.

A Time Bomb

The desperate situation of al-Hol camp has long triggered international attention, with many aid organizations warning the site could be the birthplace of IS’s revenge generation.

UN-appointed Commission of Inquiry on Syria earlier this month reported that the situation in the camp was “appalling,” urging international community to take action. The investigators said most of the 3,500 children held there lacked birth registration and risked statelessness as their countries of origin were unwilling to repatriate them, fearing extremist links.

An IS propaganda video that circulated among the group’s social media users recently showed a group of women allegedly sending a message from the camp.   The black-veiled women vowed to revive the so-called caliphate which was announced defeated in March after losing its final stronghold of Baghouz.

“We ask that were you able to contain the Mujahideen’s women that you are keeping in your rot camp? We tell you no, they are now a ticking bomb,” one of the IS women is shown as saying in the video.

Some researchers believe that women themselves may not be able to actively participate in a possible resurgence of IS, but their extreme viewpoints could encourage sympathizers around the world and affect the future of their children.

“I think that the danger lies in their ability to ensure that the next generation are raised with really radical viewpoints,” said Mia Bloom, a professor of communications and Middle Eastern studies at Georgia State University.

“The danger is less from the women themselves than the women are able to perpetuate the conflict moving to the next new phase,” Bloom told VOA.

UN’s Security Council Counter-Terrorism Committee in a report earlier this year warned that IS could morph from a territorial entity into a covert network. The report added that the terror group is “in a phase of transition, adaptation and consolidation, seeking to create the conditions for a resurgence.”

According to Bloom of Georgia State University, the threat of IS re-emergence will remain until the international community shows enough political will to deal with the root causes of extremism that originally led to the rise of the group.

“Until we address these underlying issues, there will always be recruitment opportunities for Jihadists and extremists who exploit that fact that the international community won’t do anything to halt the violence by corrupt regimes and restore justice for civilians,” Bloom concluded.

Nisan Ahmado, Mutlu Civiroglu

https://www.voanews.com/extremism-watch/foreign-women-smuggled-out-northeastern-syria-camp

Feuding Syrian Kurdish political blocs dance around rapprochement

As French and US initiatives for intra-Kurdish rapprochement in Syria stall, it seems that piecemeal defections from the Kurdish National Council to the Kurdish autonomous administration in the north of the country are the rule of the day.

al-monitor An officer of the Syrian Kurdish Democratic Union Party (PYD) stands guard near the Syrian-Iraq border, Oct. 31, 2012. Photo by REUTERS/Thaier al-Sudani.

 

France and the United States are encouraging a rapprochement between Syria’s two feuding Kurdish political blocs, the Democratic Union Party (PYD) and the Kurdish National Council, which is an official part of the Syrian opposition in exile known as the National Coalition of Syrian Revolution and Opposition Forces.

A Kurdish detente could serve as an early step toward incorporating parts of the opposition into the PYD-led autonomous administration of northeast Syria. In turn, wider opposition participation could help the autonomous administration gain a seat at negotiations to end the civil war, as well as win local and international recognition now that the main reason for the autonomous administration’s foreign support — the territorial fight against the Islamic State (IS) — has ended.

But the prospect of Kurdish rapprochement in Syria faces an uphill battle. Turkey wields influence over the Kurdish National Council and opposes the move; meanwhile, both Kurdish factions have unrealistic demands for a deal. Rather than an agreement at the organizational level, the most likely path forward for Syrian Kurdish cooperation involves disaffected council groups breaking off piecemeal to join the PYD-led autonomous administration, as they have done in the past.

The PYD and the council are at odds over the PYD’s nonconfrontational stance toward Damascus, the council’s proximity to the Turkish-backed Syrian opposition and each faction’s connection to rival Kurdish regional powers. Negotiations between the two sides to unite failed early in the civil war over power-sharing disputes. Since then, the council’s parties have refused to apply for licenses to participate in the autonomous administration, a fact the PYD has used to repress the council’s political activity.

Turkey opposes a Syrian Kurdish detente, as well as any step that might legitimize the presence of the PYD in northeast Syria. Ankara considers the PYD to be a branch of the Kurdistan Workers’ Party (PKK), which has fought a decades-long insurgency against Turkey. Turkey’s peace process with the PKK collapsed in 2015, and despite hopeful indications this spring, it will likely remain that way as Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan seeks to divert attention from recent political setbacks. In July, Turkey launched a new phase of its military campaign against the PKK in Iraq and once again threatened to invade PYD-led northeast Syria.

Mutlu Civiroglu, a journalist who specializes in Kurdish affairs in Syria and Turkey, told Al-Monitor that following the blow Erdogan received in local elections this year, “he needs something to consolidate, to bring back his support, the morale of his base.” Civiroglu added, “National security is beyond sacred for many Turkish politicians. When the issue is national security, they all keep silent, they all support the government.”

Turkish opposition is not the only hurdle to Syrian Kurdish rapprochement. While both Kurdish parties endorsed the detente proposal, their key demands seem to preclude a deal. Top PYD officials have stipulated that for talks to move forward, the Kurdish National Council must leave the Syrian National Coalition, which would strip the council of its political relevance as the only internationally recognized Syrian Kurdish opposition group, as well as disrupt the lives of council members living in Turkey.

“There’s no talk within this [detente] initiative, nor any direction within this initiative, toward withdrawing from the Syrian National Coalition or dealing negatively with it,” Hawwas Khalil Saadun, a council representative and member of the Syrian National Council, told Al-Monitor.

Meanwhile, the Kurdish National Council has called on the Rojava Peshmerga, its military wing based in Iraqi Kurdistan, to enter northern Syria to ensure the terms of an agreement with the PYD are implemented. The PYD will “never” accept this, Mohammed Abdulsattar Ibrahim, a Syrian Kurdish journalist with Syria Direct, told Al-Monitor. PYD officials maintain that “if there are two Kurdish forces on the ground, they will fight with each other, as happened between [Massoud] Barzani and [Jalal] Talabani from 1994-1998 [in Iraq]. That’s very possible,” Ibrahim said.

While the Kurdish National Council and the PYD are unlikely to strike a deal, wider Kurdish participation in the autonomous administration is possible — via council parties breaking off piecemeal and joining the administration.

Some council members have long disagreed with their organization’s closeness to the Turkish-backed Syrian opposition. One sticking point was Turkey’s resistance to the 2017 Kurdish independence referendum championed by Barzani of the Kurdistan Democratic Party in Iraq; he helped found the council and enjoys good relations with Ankara. Then came the rebel invasion of the Syrian Kurdish enclave of Afrin in January 2018. Turkish-backed Syrian opposition groups committed widespread human rights violations against Kurds, and resettled Arabs evacuated from the suburbs of Damascus — who survived years of strangling siege imposed by the Syrian government — in houses abandoned by Kurdish residents. The council condemned the assault on Afrin when it occurred, but ultimately remained within the Syrian opposition.

“What happened in Afrin horrified people, including [Kurdish National Council] people in Kobani, Jazeera and other parts. They are very much afraid the ongoing atrocities in Afrin will recur in other Kurdish regions,” said Civiroglu.

Internal tensions caused by the council’s closeness to the Turkish-backed Syrian opposition, in addition to routine conflicts over power and positions, have resulted in several defections over to the autonomous administration. Certain council politicians imply that the defectors are PYD plants.

In 2016, three parties previously expelled from the council formed the Kurdish National Alliance, which went on to participate in formal autonomous administration elections. Two years later, prompted by Turkey’s assault on Afrin, the president of the Kurdish Future Movement in Syria split from the council and established a new party that now works alongside the PYD. Thirty more colleagues from the Kurdish Future Movement followed suit soon after.

The specter of future defections looms large as long as the PYD is the dominant Kurdish power in Syria. Ibrahim said that when the council “used to call for a protest or demonstration, thousands of people came. Now, a few people attend.” He added, “When the [council] parties defect, it’s for their own interests — they want to have a role.”

In June 2019, one of the council’s oldest factions, known as the Yekiti Party in Syria, expelled three leaders primarily because of a power dispute, said Ivan Hassib, a local Kurdish journalist who covers internal council dynamics. These leaders, who went on to form a new party, have not expressed a desire to work under the autonomous administration, as their “popular base is Barzani’s people. … Today, if the party that defected directly joined the PYD, that’s like suicide,” Hassib told Al-Monitor.

Nevertheless, he added that two of the three ousted politicians were accused by former colleagues of connections to the PYD. They might remain independent, or join the autonomous administration sometime in the future.

For its part, the PYD encourages Kurdish (and Arab) opposition parties to participate in the autonomous administration system that it leads, if they register, and provides a degree of freedom to criticize policy while maintaining control over the most important decisions. The more opposition parties join the administration, the more they dilute the presence of leaders connected to the PKK, and the closer the administration appears to its ideological premise as a decentralized, democratic system. Movement in this direction reduces the chance of a Turkish invasion and increases the chance of continued Western support.

“The entire [autonomous] administration wants to unify the Syrian opposition,” said Khabat Shakir, a PYD representative in Germany.

Pending a major shift in northeast Syria — such as US President Donald Trump pulling out US troops in advance of the 2020 presidential elections, and/or a Turkish invasion — piecemeal defections from the Kurdish National Council to the autonomous administration are the most likely form of Kurdish rapprochement currently available.

Dan Wilkofsky

https://www.al-monitor.com/pulse/originals/2019/08/syria-kurdish-national-council-defections-rapprochement.ac.html