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Sunday, July 23, 2017

Iraqi Christian Refugees in Turkey Live in Fear


Iraqi Christian Refugees in Turkey Live in Fear Around 45,000 Armenian and Assyrian Christians (otherwise called Syriac and Chaldean) who fled Syria and Iraq and have settled in little Anatolian urban communities in Turkey, are compelled to shroud their religious character,

What makes the predicament of Christian evacuees in Turkey much more heartbreaking is that the predecessors of some of those displaced people were driven out of Anatolia by the Ottoman powers and nearby Muslims a century prior, amid what are known as the Armenian Genocide and Assyrian Genocide of 1915.

In the course of the most recent two years, a huge number of Christians in Iraq fled their homes with expectations of getting away abuse from ISIS. Christians have confronted the most exceedingly terrible that the Islamic State brings to the table – executions, decapitations, group assaults, sex servitude, beatings, and theft – it is uncommon that the standard media reports this to people in general. At the point when news articles do show up they are diluted.

The memorable Istanbul house of prayer and gallery, Hagia Sophia, saw its first Quran recitation under its rooftop following 85 years Saturday,” reported the Anadolu News Agency of Turkey. “The Religious Affairs Directorate propelled the display ‘Affection for Prophet,’ as a feature of remembrances of the introduction of Islamic Prophet Muhammad.”

Istanbul was once known as Constantinople, established by Roman Emperor Constantine in 324. He made it the capital of Rome before it tumbled to the Ottoman Empire in 1453. They made it their capital until the domain given way after World War I. Advanced Turkey formally renamed it Istanbul in 1923.
Hagia Sophia
Turkey changed the name, yet current authorities have plainly shown a yearning to come back to the Islamist state built up under the Ottoman Empire. The Turkish Council of Ministers, for instance, shaped the Istanbul Conquest Society to arrange a yearly occasion to commend the success of Constantinople. As feature writer Constantine Tzanos asks, “Why might anybody need to praise the success which not just independent from anyone else was an awesome human calamity, however it was likewise the antecedent to numerous such fiascoes up to the exceptionally later past?” The Ottomans threatened the Balkans, murdering any individual who did not change over to Islam. Student of history H. Gandev accepts “2,608 Bulgarian towns vanished,” while the “provincial populace diminished by a sum of 112,144 families (or around 560,000 individuals).” The post-Ottoman Turkish government rehashed their ancestor’s history with the Armenian, Greek, and Assyrian genocides in Asia Minor, which prompted the passings of more than three million individuals.

Consistently Christians living in the Middle East are focused for their confidence. The Islamic State has announced war on Christianity too often to tally. And Turkey 99 % Muslim Country and Turkey has Islamic Government, therefore Iraqi Christian Refugees in Turkey Live in Fear Christianity is under assault and a huge number of our Christian siblings and sisters are passing on as a result of it. These Christian exiles require our proceeded with petitions and backing.

Another Genocide in Turkey is Pontos Genocide. Thay called as Greek Pontos, an ancient Greek word for “sea”,refers to the Black Sea and the surrounding coastal areas.The presence of Greeks in the area dates back to ancient times some 2000 years before the migration of Turkic people to this area in the 10th century A.D. Research suggests that in the period around 1000 B.C., the first trading journeys in this area took place, mainly in search of gold and other minerals. During the 8th Century B.C. Greeks from Miletus (Greek Miletos) colonized this area, establishing Pontuscities like Sinope, Samsun (Greek Amisos) and Trebizond or Trapezunt (Greek Trapezus).Pontus contributed great thinkers such as the philosopher Diogenes of Sinope and the geographer Strabo of
Amasia. During the first two hundred years of Ottoman rule, the Pontian Greeks successfully resisted the extraordinary pressures to convert to Islam. Geographic, economic, and historical
factors all combined to enable the Pontian Greeks to preserve their dynamic social cohesion, deeply rooted ethnic traditions, and distinctive Greek culture and dialect. During the 17th and 18th centuries, approximately 250,000 Pontian Greeks were forced to convert to Islam. Although most Greeks remained in the Pontus, thousands migrated into areas of the Caucasus and northern shores of the Black Sea controlled by Russia. Christian minorities were also improved by attempts to assert the control of the central government and to contain the oppressive rule of localHagia Sumela
Turkish despots. Unfortunately, the resulting social, religious and economic renaissance in the Christian communities ended during the beginning of the 20th Century. That is the reason Iraqi Christian Refugees in Turkey Live in Fear. And all Christian minority too.

Please watch information about Iraqi Christian

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