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Monday, February 16, 2015


The Jews have their heritage through Isaac, son of Abraham.

The Arabs have their heritage through Ishmael, son of Abraham.

Things went pretty well for thousands of years. King David's camel keeper was an Arab.

The Jewish prophet Jeremiah brought the Rechabites into the the House of the Lord, and he put wine in front of them. They refused it because they had made a covenant not to ever drink wine. They were keeping the covenant to their ancestor, Jonadab, an Arab. The prophet Jeremiah praised them and used them to shame the Jews for not keeping their covenant to God. Jeremiah 35

The God of the Bible said that the sons of Ishmael would be welcome in his kingdom in the future in Israel when Messiah Jesus Christ returns. They will live side by side with one another.

So, all of this hate is because of the treacherous Prophet Mohammed because the Jews in Medina refused to worship Allah long ago.

Is this a civilized religion? Answer: Impossible


Wednesday, May 22, 2013



Any Muslims who feels inclined to kill a Kaffir (heathen) in the name of Allah can find consolation and justification for any sort of murder, regardless of the method used to kill.

I wish we could divide Muslims into two catagories, the peace loving who would never commit Jihad killing, and the real killers. The problem is, Jihad is central to the Islamic religion, and to deny it is to deny the core teachings of Muhammed. 

Though Jihad is not one of the Five Pillars of Islam, any copy of the Hidith (official sayings or proverbs) of Muhammed will show more entries on Jihad than any other topic.

So, if civilized nations choose to allow Muslims to settle in their communities, they should not be too shocked when violent crimes are committed in the name of Allah.

Here are a few of many of Muhammed's sayings on Jihad.
Fazlul Maulana-- Al Hadis, Vol. 2, P. 350, Abdullah-b-Amr reported that the Holy Prophet said, "Fighting in the way of Allah atones for everything except debt." Attested by Muslim.

Fazlul Maulana-- Al Hadis, Vol. 2, P. 354, Abu Hurairah reported that the Messenger of Allah said, "Spread peace, give food, and strike hoofs (kill in war) of polytheists (Christians), and you will inherit heaven." Attested by Tirmizi. 
Fazlul Maulana-- Al Hadis, Vol. 2, p. 345Abu Hurairah reported that the Messenger of Allah said, "An infidel and his killer will never unite in Hell." Attested Muslim.

Fazlul Maulana-- Al Hadis, Vol 2, p. 347, Jaber-b-Samorah reported that the Messenger of Allah said, "This religion will never cease to exist. A party of the Muslims shall always fight for it until the Hour (entering heaven) comes." Attested by Muslim.

Fazlul Maulana-- Al Hadis, Vol 2, p. 436, Ibn Abbas reported that the Apostle of Allah said, "It is not politic to have two religions in the same land." Attested by Ahmed, Tirmizi, and Abu Daud.

Fazlul Maulana-- Al Hadis, Vol 2, p. 388, Samorah-b-Jundub reported that the Holy Prophet said, "Kill the old polytheists (Christians who believe in the Trinity), and keep their young men, that is children, alive." Attested by Tirmizi and Abu Daud.
Fazlul Maulana-- Al Hadis, Vol 2, p. 450, Ibn Mas'ud reported that when the messenger of Allah wished to kill Oqbah-b-Abi Muait. the latter said, "Who is for the children?" to which Mohammed replied, "the fire." Attested by Abu Daud.

Saturday, March 31, 2012



Dear Brothers & Sisters in Christ,

Greetings to you in Jesus’ name!

I would like to draw to your kind attention to the following incident which took place in Nutangram village of Murshidabad district, West Bengal State, India. Today, 30th March 2012, Mr. Gaffar Shaike and his wife Aimazan Bibi invited their Christian friends and brothers & sisters in Christ at their home for lunch and prayers. After the lunch, they were having prayer to Jesus, few hundred radical Muslims forcefully entered into the house of Gaffar Shaike and they forcefully stopped the Christian prayer service and beaten up very badly to Aimazan Bibi, Moyazan Bibi and Selina Bibi. There is a man named Mohammed Aanu Shaike, son of Mohammed Nizammuddin Shaike in Nutangram village publicly given threats to the Christian man & woman in front of nearly more than 500 Muslim men & women. He and his associates (1. Jahangir Shaike, son of Samod Shaike, 2. Yarali Shaike, son of Ishhaq Shaike, 3. Sajahan Shaike , son of Sellal Shaike, 4. Nurjamal Shaike, son of Insan Shaike, 5. Mithu Shaike, son of Manowar Shaike ( Foring), 6. Sakbir Sahike, son of Sajahan Shaike in Nutangram village, P.O. Talgachi, P.S. Murshidabad, West Bengal) tortured to the Christian men & women physically and abused all the Christians for their faith in Jesus. He also led to few Muslim women, specially Salema Bibi, wife of Ahammed Shaike, to beat Selina Bibi (another Christian woman) who lives at Motijil village under the Murshidabad Polic station jurisdiction.

Mohammed Kuran Shaike , the son of Ahammed Shaike critically beaten to Moyazan Bewa (Widow). Christian men & women pleaded to the radical Muslims to leave them and allow them to go back to their own houses, but Mohammed Aanu Shaike and his associates did not allow the Christian to go back to their homes.

Mohammed Aanu Shaike with a knife chased all the Christian men, women & children and wanted to murder them as they are the Christians. But, somehow Christians were saved.

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Mohammed Anau Shaike has beaten up to Aimazan. He repeatedly kicked to her abdomen and head and wanted to murder her for her faith in Jesus and having prayer service in her own home. Her hands were bleeding. Several other radical Muslims pushed & abused to Nashima Bibi, wife of Aziz Ali Mondal and used vulgar language to her as she is a Christian. There were more than 500 Muslim men & women enjoying to watch how Christians were being tortured and physically abused by their heroes. Later on Christians informed to the Murshidabad Police station and Police came to Nutangram village, so far nobody has been arrested.

I humbly request you kindly pray ……………

* For God’s grace upon all the Christians in Nutangram & Motijil villages and their safety.

* For the radical Muslims that their hearts will be changed by the love of Jesus.

I also request you please write to the chief minister of West Bengal state Miss Mamata Banerjee and all other administrators of Murshidabad district (such as District Magistrate, Superintendent of Police and DIG of West Bengal etc,etc) to take necessary action and give protection to the Christians.

With regards,



Tuesday, March 6, 2012


The Turks have recently been slammed by Austrian parliamentarians in fierce language. I suspect this humiliation of Turkey has inspired them to take a gamble and dump their treasure on the Christian world. 

This is not the first time counterfeit Bible writings have been claimed to reveal new things.

The Dead Sea scrolls were a similar fetish that were played with for a good number of years, only to be proven to be pulp trash copies by a copy group with no ethics of moral commitment.

So, Allah's friends will push this, and millions of Muslims will be assured that this Barnabas was a real close pal of Jesus and knew the real truth.

Ho Hum.


Adding to the Bible is an offense with God which brings serious consequences. This alleged gospel was written after the Apostle John received the following revelation on the island of Patmos. All scriptures added after that are damnable, including the Book of Mormon, the Koran, Pearl of Great Price, Science and Health with Keys to the Scripture, the New International Version, many recent revisionist bibes, your favorite preacher's latest revelation, etc, etc, ad nauseam.

Revelation 22:18 For I testify unto every man that heareth the words of the prophecy of this book, If any man shall add unto these things, God shall add unto him the plagues that are written in this book:
19 And if any man shall take away from the words of the book of this prophecy, God shall take away his part out of the book of life, and out of the holy city, and from the things which are written in this book.

The new toy with Muhammed in it is simply part of the ongoing effort to discredit the King James Bible and the Textus Receptus of the Greek New Testament.

Friday, February 24, 2012

Sheikh Mujibur Rahman

Sheikh Mujibur Rahman
How America makes enemies worldwide
How to turn a friend into an enemy and step in something

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia


This is the story of the assassination of a moderate man in East Pakistan, before it became Bangladesh. He was leader of East Pakistan, and he removed the domination of Islam from his government and made East Pakistan a secular state. Henry Kissinger, with the help of the US CIA, assassinated this man, plunged East Pakistan into chaos, and eventually lost the secular identity of East Pakistan. It is very clear today that Henry Kissinger WANTED a Muslim state. This morbid murderer had a number of world leaders assassinate for purile motives.

The most horrendous was Emperor Heile Salassie of Ethiopia. I was there at the time, and the US Ambassador wept as he described Henry Kissinger's attack on the peace of America's best friend in Africa. Why? We will never know, but we do know that the CIA is a murder machine. We will not forget.
Sheikh Mujibur Rahman (Bengaliশেখ মুজিবুর রহমান Shekh Mujibur Rôhman) (March 17, 1920 – August 15, 1975) was a Bengalinationalist politician and the founder of Bangladesh.[1] He headed the Awami League, served as the first President of Bangladesh and later became its Prime Minister. He is popularly referred to as Sheikh Mujib, and with the honorary title of Bangabandhu (বঙ্গবন্ধুBôngobondhu, "Friend of Bengal"). His eldest daughter Sheikh Hasina Wajed is the present leader of the Awami League and the currentPrime Minister of Bangladesh.
A student political leader, Mujib rose in East Pakistani politics and within the ranks of the Awami League as a charismatic and forceful orator. Though he was an insurance company broker in occupation Mujib became popular for his leadership against the ethnic and institutional discrimination of Bengalis. He demanded increased provincial autonomy, and became a fierce opponent of the military rule ofAyub Khan. At the heightening of sectional tensions, Mujib outlined a six-point autonomy plan, which was seen as separatism in West Pakistan. He was tried in 1968 for allegedly conspiring with the Indian government but was not found guilty. Despite leading his party to a major victory in the 1970 elections, Mujib was not invited to form the government.
After talks broke down with President Yahya Khan and West Pakistani politician Zulfikar Ali Bhutto, Sheikh Mujib on 26 March 1971 announced the declaration of independence of East Pakistan and announced the establishment of the sovereign People's Republic of Bangladesh.[2][3][4] Subsequently he was arrested and tried by a military court. During his nine month detention, guerrilla war erupted between government forces and Bengali nationalists aided by India. An all out war between the Pakistan Army and Bangladesh-India Joint Forces led to the establishment of Bangladesh, and after his release Mujib assumed office as a provisional president, and later prime minister. Even as a constitution was adopted, proclaiming socialism and a secular democracy, Mujib struggled to address the challenges of intense poverty and unemployment, coupled with rampant corruption. In the aftermath of the 1974 famine[5] and amidst rising political agitation, he banned other political parties and most of the newspapers but four Government owned. He established a one party state. After only seven months, Mujib was assassinated along with most of his family by a group of army officers.

Early life
Rahman was born in Tungipara, a village in Gopalganj District in the province of Bengal,[6] to Sheikh Lutfur Rahman, a serestadar, an officer responsible for record-keeping at the Gopalganj civil court. He was the third child in a family of four daughters and two sons. In 1929, Rahman entered into class three at Gopalganj Public School, and two years later, class four at Madaripur Islamia High School.[7]However, Mujib was withdrawn from school in 1934 to undergo eye surgery, and returned to school only after four years, owing to the severity of the surgery and slow recovery.[citation needed] At the age of eighteen, Mujib married Begum Fazilatnnesa. She gave birth to their two daughters—Sheikh Hasina and Sheikh Rehana—and three sons—Sheikh Kamal, Sheikh Jamal and Sheikh Russel.[7]
Mujib became politically active when he joined the All India Muslim Students Federation in 1940.[8] He enrolled at the Islamia College (now Maulana Azad College), a well-respected college affiliated to the University of Calcutta to study law and entered student politics there. He joined the Bengal Muslim League in 1943 and grew close to the faction led by Huseyn Shaheed Suhrawardy, a leading Bengali Muslim leader.[citation needed] During this period, Mujib worked actively for the League's cause of a separate Muslim state of Pakistan and in 1946 he was elected general secretary of the Islamia College Students Union. After obtaining his degree in 1947, Mujib was one of the Muslim politicians working under Suhrawardy during the communal violence that broke out in Calcutta, in 1946, just before the partition of India.[9]
On his return to East Bengal, he enrolled in the University of Dhaka to study law and founded the East Pakistan Muslim Students' League and became one of the most prominent student political leaders in the province. During these years, Mujib developed an affinity for socialism as the ideal solution to mass poverty, unemployment and poor living conditions.[citation needed] On January 26, 1949 the government announced that Urdu would officially be thestate language of Pakistan. Though still in jail, Mujib encouraged fellow activist groups to launch strikes and protests and undertook a hunger strike for 13 days.[citation needed] Following the declaration of Muhammad Ali Jinnah and the province chief minister Khwaja Nazimuddin in 1948 that the people ofEast Pakistan, mainly Bengalis, would have to adopt Urdu as the state language, agitation broke out amongst the population. Mujib led the Muslim Students League in organising strikes and protests, and was arrested along with Khaleque Nawaz Khan, Shamsul Haque by police on March 11.[10][11]The sustained protest from students and political activists led to the immediate release of Mujib and the others. Mujib was expelled from the university and arrested again in 1949 for attempting to organize the menial and clerical staff in an agitation over workers' rights.[6]
See also: Bengali Language Movement

Mujib launched his political career, leaving the Muslim League to join Suhrawardy and Maulana Bhashani in the formation of the Awami Muslim League, the predecessor of the Awami League. He was elected joint secretary of its East Pakistan unit in 1949. While Suhrawardy worked to build a larger coalition of East Pakistani and socialist parties, Mujib focused on expanding the grassroots organisation.[citation needed] In 1951, Mujib began organising protests and rallies in response to the killings by police of students who had been protesting against the declaration of Urdu as the sole national language. This period of turmoil, later to be known as the Bengali Language Movement, saw Mujib and many other Bengali politicians arrested. In 1953, he was made the party's general secretary, and elected to the East Bengal Legislative Assemblyon a United Front coalition ticket in 1954.[citation needed] Serving briefly as the minister for agriculture during A. K. Fazlul Huq's government, Mujib was briefly arrested for organizing a protest of the central government's decision to dismiss the United Front ministry. He was elected to the second Constituent Assembly of Pakistan and served from 1955 to 1958.[6]During a speech in the assembly on the proposed plan to dissolve the provinces in favour of an amalgamated West Pakistan and East Pakistan with a powerful central government, Mujib demanded that the Bengali people's ethnic identity be respected and that a popular verdict should decide the question:
"Sir [President of the Constituent Assembly], you will see that they want to place the word "East Pakistan" instead of "East Bengal." We had demanded so many times that you should use Bengal instead of Pakistan. The word "Bengal" has a history, has a tradition of its own. You can change it only after the people have been consulted. So far as the question of one unit is concerned it can come in the constitution. Why do you want it to be taken up just now? What about the state language, Bengali? We will be prepared to consider one-unit with all these things. So I appeal to my friends on that side to allow the people to give their verdict in any way, in the form of referendumor in the form of plebiscite."[12]
In 1956, Mujib entered a second coalition government as minister of industries, commerce, labour, anti-corruption and village aid, but resigned in 1957 to work full-time for the party organization.[citation needed] When General Ayub Khan suspended the constitution and imposed martial law in 1958, Mujib was arrested for organising resistance and imprisoned till 1961.[6] After his release from prison, Mujib started organising an underground political body called the Swadhin Bangal Biplobi Parishad (Free Bangla Revolutionary Council), comprising student leaders in order to oppose the regime of Ayub Khan and to work for increased political power for Bengalis and the independence of East Pakistan. He was briefly arrested again in 1962 for organising protests.[11]
Leader of East Pakistan
Main article:

Six point movement

Following Suhrawardy's death in 1963, Mujib came to head the Awami League, which became one of the largest political parties in Pakistan.[citation needed] The party had dropped the word "Muslim" from its name in a shift towards secularism and a broader appeal to non-Muslim communities. Mujib was one of the key leaders to rally opposition to President Ayub Khan's Basic Democracies plan, the imposition of martial law and the one-unit scheme, which centralized power and merged the provinces.[13] Working with other political parties, he supported opposition candidate Fatima Jinnah against Ayub Khan in the 1964 election. Mujib was arrested two weeks before the election, charged with sedition and jailed for a year.[11] In these years, there was rising discontent in East Pakistan over the atrocities committed by the Pakistani Armed Forcesagainst Bengalis and the neglect of the issues and needs of East Pakistan by the ruling regime.[14] Despite forming a majority of the population, the Bengalis were poorly represented in Pakistan's civil services, police and military.[citation needed] There were also conflicts between the allocation of revenues and taxation.[

citation needed
Unrest over continuing denial of democracy spread across Pakistan and Mujib intensified his opposition to the disbandment of provinces. In 1966, Mujib proclaimed a 6-point plan titled Our Charter of Survival at a national conference of opposition political parties at Lahore,[6] in which he demanded self-government and considerable political, economic and defence autonomy for East Pakistan in a Pakistani federation with a weak central government.[13] According to his plan:
The constitution should provide for a Federation of Pakistan in its true sense on the Lahore Resolution and the parliamentary form of government with supremacy of a legislature directly elected on the basis of universal adult franchise.

The federal government should deal with only two subjects: defence, foreign affairs, and all other residuary subjects shall be vested in the federating states.

Two separate, but freely convertible currencies for two wings should be introduced; or if this is not feasible, there should be one currency for the whole country, but effective constitutional provisions should be introduced to stop the flight of capital from East to West Pakistan. Furthermore, a separate banking reserve should be established and separate fiscal >monetary policy be adopted for East Pakistan.

The power of taxation and revenue collection shall be vested in the federating units and the federal centre will have no such power. The federation will be entitled to a share in the state taxes to meet its expenditures.

There should be two separate accounts for the foreign exchangeearnings of the two wings; the foreign exchange requirements of the federal government should be met by the two wings equally or in a ratio to be fixed; indigenous products should move free ofdutybetween the two wings, and the constitution should empower the units to establish trade links with foreign countries.

East Pakistan should have a separate militia or paramilitary forces.

Mujib's points catalysed public support across East Pakistan, launching what some historians have termed the 6 point movement— recognized as the definitive gambit for autonomy and rights of Bengalis in Pakistan.

Mujib obtained the broad support of Bengalis, including the Hindu and other religious communities in East Pakistan. However, his demands were considered radical in West Pakistan and interpreted as thinly-veiled separatism. The proposals alienated West Pakistani people and politicians, as well as non-Bengalis and Muslim fundamentalists in East Pakistan.

Mujib was arrested by the army and after two years in jail, an official sedition trial in a military court opened. Widely known as the Agartala Conspiracy Case and 34 Bengali military officers were accused by the government of colluding with Indian government agents in a scheme to divide Pakistan and threaten its unity, order and national security. The plot was alleged to have been planned in the city of Agartala in the Indian state of Tripura.

The outcry and unrest over Mujib's arrest and the charge of sedition against him destabilised East Pakistan amidst large protests and strikes. Various Bengali political and student groups added demands to address the issues of students, workers and the poor, forming a larger "11-point plan." The government caved to the mounting pressure, dropped the charged and unconditionally released Mujib. He returned to East Pakistan as a public hero.

Joining an all-parties conference convened by Ayub Khan in 1969, Mujib demanded the acceptance of his six points and the demands of other political parties and walked out following its rejection. On December 5, 1969 Mujib made a declaration at a public meeting held to observe the death anniversary of Suhrawardy that henceforth East Pakistan would be called "Bangladesh":

"There was a time when all efforts were made to erase the word "Bangla" from this land and its map. The existence of the word "Bangla" was found nowhere except in the term  Bay of Bengal. I on behalf of Pakistan announce today that this land will be called "Bangladesh" instead of East Pakistan."

Mujib's declaration heightened tensions across the country. The West Pakistani politicians and the military began to see him as a separatist leader. His assertion of Bengali cultural and ethnic identity also re-defined the debate over regional autonomy. Many scholars and observers believed the Bengali agitation emphasized the rejection of the Two-Nation Theory — the case upon which Pakistan had been created — by asserting the ethno-cultural identity of Bengalis as a nation.[15] Mujib was able to galvanise support throughout East Pakistan, which was home to a majority of the national population, thus making him one of the most powerful political figures in the Indian subcontinent. It was following his 6-point plan that Mujib was increasingly referred to by his supporters as "Bangabandhu" (literally meaning "Friend of Bengal" in Bengali).[citation needed] 

1970 elections and independence

major coastal cyclone struck East Pakistan in 1970, leaving hundreds of thousands dead and millions displaced. The subsequent period exposed extreme outrage and unrest over the perceived weak and ineffective response of the central government.[citation needed]Public opinion and political parties in East Pakistan blamed the governing authorities as intentionally negligent.[citation needed] The West Pakistani politicians attacked the Awami League for allegedly using the crisis for political gain.[citation needed] The dissatisfaction led to divisions within the civil services, police and Pakistani Armed Forces.[citation needed] In the elections held in December 1970, the Awami League under Mujib's leadership won a massive majority in the provincial legislature, and all but two of East Pakistan's quota of seats in the new National Assembly, thus forming a clear majority.[6]
The election result revealed a polarization between the two wings of Pakistan, with the largest and most successful party in the West being the Pakistan Peoples Party of Zulfikar Ali Bhutto, who was completely opposed to Mujib's demand for greater autonomy.[citation needed] Bhutto threatened to boycott the assembly and oppose the government if Mujib was invited by Yahya Khan (then president of Pakistan) to form the next government, demanding his party's inclusion. There was also widespread opposition in the Pakistani military and the Islamic political parties to Mujib becoming Pakistan's prime minister.[citation needed] And even though neither Mujib nor the League had explicitly advocated political independence for East Pakistan (openly at least), smaller nationalist groups were demanding independence for Bangladesh.[citation needed] Capitalization on West Pakistan and fearing East-Pakistani separatism, Bhutto feared civil war, therefore, Bhutto sent a secret message convened by his most trusted companion and life-long friend dr. Mubashir Hassan, to Mujib and his inner circle.[16] Hassan succeeded to meet with Mujib and convinced to form a coalition government with Bhutto.[16] It was decided that Bhutto would served as President with Mujib as Prime minister.[16] All of these development took place hidden from General Yahya Khan's watch, therefore none of Pakistan Armed Forces personnel were kept inform.[16] Meanwhile, Bhutto increased the pressure on Yahya Khan to take a stance on whether who shall governed.[16]

Liberation War, 1971

Following political deadlock, Yahya Khan delayed the convening of the assembly — a move seen by Bengalis as a plan to deny Mujib's party, which formed a majority, from taking charge.[citation needed] It was on March 7, 1971 that Mujib called for independence and asked the people to launch a major campaign of civil disobedience and organised armed resistance at a mass gathering of people held at the Race Course Ground in Dhaka.[citation needed]
"The struggle now is the struggle for our emancipation; the struggle now is the struggle for our independence. Joy Bangla!..Since we have given blood, we will give more blood. God-willing, the people of this country will be liberated...Turn every house into a fort. Face (the enemy) with whatever you have."[citation needed]
Following a last-ditch attempt to foster agreement, Yahya Khan declared martial law, banned the Awami League and ordered the army to arrest Mujib and other Bengali leaders and activists.[citation needed] The army launched Operation Searchlight to curb the political and civil unrest, fighting the nationalist militias that were believed to have received training in India. Speaking on radio even as the army began its crackdown, Mujib asked his fellows to create resistance against Pakiskani Army of occupation by a telegraph at midnight on March 26, 1971:[11]
"[The] Pakistan Army have suddenly attacked the Pilkhana EPR Headquarter and tha Rajarbag Police Line as well as killed many innocents in Dhaka. The battle has started in various places of Dhaka and Chittagong. I am asking help to all the nations of this world. Our freedom fighters are valiantly fighting against the foes to save their motherland. In the name of Almighty Allah my last request and order to you all is to fight for independence till death. Ask your brothers of Police, EPR, Bengal Regiment and Ansar to fight with you. No compromise, the victory is ours. Execute the last foe from our holy motherland. Carry my message to all the leaders, activists and the other patriots from the every corner of the country. May Allah bless you all. Joy Bangla." - from Shadhinota Shongrame Bangali by Aftab Ahmad[17]

Sheikh Mujib was arrested and taken to Pakistan after midnight via Tejgaon international airport on a PAF C-130 flight right under the noses of ATC Officer Squadron Leader Khaja, Senior Operations Officer Wing Commander Khademul Bashar and Director of Airport and Flight Security Squadron Leader M. Hamidullah Khan. All were on duty that night due to the state of emergency. Mujib was moved to West Pakistan and kept under heavy guard in a jail near Faisalabad (then Lyallpur). Many other League politicians avoided arrest by fleeing to India and other countries.[citation needed] Pakistani general Rahimuddin Khan was appointed to preside over Mujib's military court case in Faisalabad, the proceedings of which have never been made public.[18]
The Pakistani army's campaign to restore order soon degenerated into a rampage of terror and bloodshed.[19] With militias known asRazakars, the army targeted Bengali intellectuals, politicians and union leaders, as well as ordinary civilians. It targeted Bengali and non-Bengali Hindus across the region, and throughout the year large numbers of Hindus fled across the border to the neighbouring Indian states ofWest BengalAssam and Tripura.[20] The East Bengali army and police regiments soon revolted and League leaders formed a government in exile in Kolkata under Tajuddin Ahmad, a politician close to Mujib. A major insurgency led by the Mukti Bahini (Freedom Fighters) arose across East Pakistan. Despite international pressure, the Pakistani government refused to release Mujib and negotiate with him. Most of the Mujib family was kept under house arrest during this period. His son Sheikh Kamal was a key officer in the Mukti Bahini, which was a part of the struggle between the state forces and the nationalist militia during the war that came to be known as the Bangladesh Liberation War. Following Indian intervention in December 1971, the Pakistani army surrendered to the joint force of Bengali Mukti Bahini and Indian Army, and the League leadership created a government in Dhaka.
Upon assuming the presidency after Yahya Khan's resignation, Zulfikar Ali Bhutto responded to international pressure and released Mujib on January 8, 1972. He was then flown to London where he met with British Prime Minister Edward Heath and addressed the international media. Mujib then flew to New Delhi on a Royal Air Force plane given by the British government to take him back to Dhaka. In New Delhi, he was received by Indian President Varahagiri Venkata Giri and Prime Minister Indira Gandhi as well as the entire Indian cabinet and chiefs of armed forces. Delhi was given a festive look as Mujib and Indira addressed a huge crowd where he publicly expressed his gratitude to Indira Gandhi and "the best friends of my people, the people of India. From New Delhi, Sheikh Mujib flew back to Dhaka on the RAF jet where he was received by a massive and emotional sea of people at Tejgaon Airport.

Governing Bangladesh

Mujibur Rahman briefly assumed the provisional presidency and later took office as the prime minister, heading all organs of government and decision-making. In doing so, he dismissed Tajuddin Ahmad following a controversial intra-party power struggle that had occurred during Mujib's incarceration.[citation needed] The politicians elected in 1970 formed the provisionalparliament of the new state. The Mukti Bahini and other militias amalgamated to form a new Bangladeshi army to which Indian forces transferred control on March 17.[11] Mujib described the fallout of the war as the "biggest human disaster in the world," claiming the deaths of as many as 3 million people and the rape of more than 200,000 women. The government faced serious challenges, which including the rehabilitation of millions of people displaced in 1971, organising the supply of food, health aids and other necessities. The effects of the 1970 cyclone had not worn off, and the state's economy had immensely deteriorated by the conflict.[citation needed] There was also violence against non-Bengalis and groups who were believed to have assisted the Pakistani forces. By the end of the year, thousands of Bengalis arrived from Pakistan, and thousands of non-Bengalis migrated to Pakistan; and yet many thousands remained in refugee camps.[citation needed]
After Bangladesh achieved recognition from major countries, Mujib helped Bangladesh enter into the United Nations and the Non-Aligned Movement.[citation needed] He travelled to the United States, the United Kingdom and other European nations to obtain humanitarian and developmental assistance for the nation.[11] He signed a treaty of friendship with India, which pledged extensive economic and humanitarian assistance and began training Bangladesh's security forces and government personnel.[21] Mujib forged a close friendship with Indira Gandhi,[22] strongly praising India's decision to intercede, and professed admiration and friendship for India. But the Indian government did not remain in close cooperation with Bangladesh during Mujib's lifetime.[22]
He charged the provisional parliament to write a new constitution, and proclaimed the four fundamental principles of "nationalismsecularismdemocracy and socialism," which would come to be known as "Mujibism."[22] Mujib nationalised hundreds of industries and companies as well as abandoned land and capital and initiated land reform aimed at helping millions of poor farmers.[23] Major efforts were launched to rehabilitate an estimated 10 million refugees. The economy began recovering and a famine was prevented.[24] A constitution was proclaimed in 1973 and elections were held, which resulted in Mujib and his party gaining power with an absolute majority.[6] He further outlined state programmes to expand primaryeducation, sanitation, food, healthcare, water and electric supply across the country. A five-year plan released in 1973 focused state investments into agriculture, rural infrastructure andcottage industries.[25]
Although the state was committed to secularism, Mujib soon began moving closer to political Islam through state policies as well as personal conduct.[26] He revived the Islamic Academy (which had been banned in 1972 for suspected collusion with Pakistani forces) and banned the production and sale of alcohol and banned the practice of gambling, which had been one of the major demands of Islamic groups.[26] Mujib sought Bangladesh's membership in the Organisation of the Islamic Conference and the Islamic Development Bank and made a significant trip to Lahore in 1974 to attend the OIC summit, which helped repair relations with Pakistan to an extent.[26] In his public appearances and speeches, Mujib made increased usage of Islamic greetings, slogans and references to Islamic ideologies. In his final years, Mujib largely abandoned his trademark "Joy Bangla" salutation for "Khuda Hafez" preferred by religious Muslims. He also declared a common amnesty to the suspected war criminals in some conditions to get the support of far right groups as the communists were not happy with Mujib's regime. He declared, " I believe that the brokers, who assisted the Pakistanis during the liberation war has realized their faults. I hope they will involve themselves in the development of the country forgetting all their misdeeds. Those who were arrested and jailed in the Collaborator act should be freed before the 16 December 1974.".[26]
In 1974, Bangladesh experienced the deadliest famine ever, which killed around 1.5 million Bangladeshi people from hunger. The Bangladesh famine of 1974 is a major source of discontent against Mujib's government. Bangladeshi people feel ashamed, insulted and demoralised as a nation for this famine that was not due to a food crisis but, according to Amartya Sen, but due instead to the lack of governance and democratic practices.


Mujib's government soon began encountering increased dissatisfaction and unrest. His programmes of nationalisation and industrial socialism suffered from lack of trained personnel, inefficiency, rampant corruption and poor leadership.[23] Mujib focused almost entirely on national issues and thus neglected local issues and government. The party and central government exercised full control and democracy was weakened, with virtually no elections organised at the grass roots or local levels.[27] Political opposition included communists as well as Islamic fundamentalists, who were angered by the declaration of a secular state. Mujib was criticized for nepotism in appointing family members to important positions.[22] A famine in 1974 further intensified the food crisis, and devastated agriculture — the mainstay of the economy.[6] Intense criticism of Mujib arose over lack of political leadership, a flawed pricing policy, and rising inflation amidst heavy losses suffered by the nationalised industries. Mujib's ambitious social programmes performed poorly, owing to scarcity of resources, funds and personnel, and caused unrest amongst the masses.[23]
The 1974 famine had personally shocked Mujib and profoundly affected his views on governance,[28] while political unrest gave rise to increasing violence. In response, he began increasing his powers. On January 25, 1975 Mujib declared a state of emergency and his political supporters approved a constitutional amendment banning all opposition political parties. Mujib assumed the presidency and was given extraordinary powers.[22][29] His political supporters amalgamated to form the only legalised political party, the Bangladesh Krishak Sramik Awami League, commonly known by its initials—BAKSAL.[6] The party identified itself with the rural masses, farmers and labourers and took control of government machinery. It also launched major socialist programmes. Using government forces and a militia of supporters called the Jatiyo Rakkhi Bahini, Mujib oversaw the arrest of opposition activists and strict control of political activities across the country. Members of Jatiyo Rakkhi Bahini were granted immunity from prosecution and other legal proceedings.[29][30] The militia known as RakhiBahini and police were accused of torturing suspects and political killings. While retaining support from many segments of the population, Mujib evoked anger amongst veterans of the liberation war for what was seen as a betrayal of the causes of democracy and civil rights.


On August 15, 1975, a group of junior army officers invaded the presidential residence with tanks and killed Mujib, his family and personal staff.[6][22] Only his daughters Sheikh Hasina Wajed and Sheikh Rehana, who were visiting West Germany, escaped. They were banned from returning to Bangladesh.[31] The coup was planned by disgruntled Awami League colleagues and military officers, which included Mujib's colleague and former confidanté Khondaker Mostaq Ahmad, who became his immediate successor. There was intense speculation in the media accusing the U.S. Central Intelligence Agency of having instigated the plot.[32] Lawrence Lifschultz has alleged that the CIA was involved in the coup and assassination, basing his assumption on the then US ambassador in Dhaka Eugene Booster.[33]
Mujib's death plunged the nation into many years of political turmoil. The coup leaders were soon overthrown and a series of counter-coups and political assassinations paralysed the country.[29] Order was largely restored after a coup in 1977 gave control to the army chief Ziaur Rahman. Declaring himself President in 1978, Ziaur Rahman signed the Indemnity Ordinance, giving immunity from prosecution to the men who plotted Mujib's assassination and overthrow. Ziaur Rahman and Hossain Mohammad Ershad reversed the state's commitment to secularism and socialism, as well as most of Mujibur Rahman's signature policies.[citation needed]
In exile, Sheikh Hasina became the leader of the Awami League. She returned to Bangladesh on May 17, 1981 and led popular opposition to the military regime of President Ershad.[citation needed] In the elections following the restoration of democracy in 1991, Sheikh Hasina became the leader of the opposition and in 1996, she won the elections to become Bangladesh's prime minister. Revoking the Indemnity Ordinance, an official murder case was lodged and an investigation launched. In 1998, Colonel Syed Faruq Rahman and 14 others were convicted and sentenced to death for their involvement in the assassination.[6][34] Three individuals were later acquitted, while five others in custody – Syed Faruq Rahman, Mohiuddin Ahmed, Bazlul Huda, Shahriar Rashid Khan, and A. K. M. Mohiuddin Ahmed – submitted appeals to the Supreme Court of Bangladesh to commute the sentence. Their final appeals to the Supreme Court were dismissed, and the men were executed on 28 January 2010 in Dhaka Central Jail. Seven fugitives remain at-large abroad.[35]

Criticism and legacy

The Pakistani leadership in 1971 was considered by some observers and governments to be fighting to keep the country united in face of secessionist activities led by Mujib. Indian support for the Mukti Bahini dented the credibility of Mujib and the League in the community of nations.[15][36] Some historians argue that the conflicts and disparities between East and West Pakistan were exaggerated by Mujib and the League and that secession cost Bangladesh valuable industrial and human resources.[36] The governments of Saudi Arabia and China criticised Mujib and recognized Bangladesh's independence only after his death.[36] In a secret government affidavit, Yahya Khan stated:
It was Bhutto, not Mujib, who broke Pakistan. Bhutto's stance in 1971 and his stubbornness harmed Pakistan's solidarity much more than Sheikh Mujib's six-point demand. It was his high ambitions and rigid stance that led to rebellion in East Pakistan. He riled up the Bengalis and brought an end to Pakistan's solidarity. East Pakistan broke away.[37]
Several historians regard Mujib as a rabble-rousing, charismatic leader who galvanised the nationalist struggle but proved inept in governing the country.[29] During his tenure as Bangladesh's leader, Muslim religious leaders and politicians intensely criticized Mujib's adoption of state secularism. He alienated some segments of nationalists and the military, who feared Bangladesh would come to depend upon India and become a satellite state by taking extensive aid from the Indian government and allying Bangladesh with India on many foreign and regional affairs.[24] Mujib's imposition of one-party rule and suppression of political opposition alienated large segments of the population and derailed Bangladesh's experiment with democracy for many decades.[15][22]
Following his death, succeeding governments offered low-key commemorations of Mujib, and his public image was restored only with the election of an Awami League government led by his daughter Sheikh Hasina in 1996. August 15 is commemorated as "National Mourning Day," mainly by Awami League supporters.[11] He remains the paramount icon of the Awami League, which continues to profess Mujib's ideals of socialism. Mujib is widely admired by scholars and in Bengali communities in India and across the world for denouncing the military rule and that what he maintained was 'ethnic discrimination in Pakistan', and for leading the Bengali struggle for rights and liberty.[34] In a 2004 poll conducted on the worldwide listeners of BBC's Bengali radio service, Mujib was voted the "Greatest Bengali of All Time" beating out Rabindranath Tagore and others.[38]


The Poet Of Politics will be a film based on the life of Bangladesh's founding leader, Sheikh Mujibur Rahman.

See also


  1. ^ http://www.thedailystar.net/newDesign/news-details.php?nid=150738
  2. ^ "Bangabandhu". Muktadhara.net. Retrieved 2010-03-26.
  3. ^ "Internet Edition". The Daily Star. 2009-06-22. Retrieved 2010-03-26.
  4. ^http://www.albd.org/autoalbd/images/stories/compile/2006/dia/dia_letter.jpg
  5. ^ Book Review of Sheikh Mujib: Triumph and Tragedy by S A Karim http://www.weeklyholiday.net/cul.html#02
  6. a b c d e f g h i j k l Rashid, Harun-or. "Rahman, (Bangabandhu) Sheikh Mujibur"Banglapedia. Asiatic Society of Bangladesh. Retrieved 2006-07-06.
  7. a b Kādira, Muhāmmada Nūrula (2004). Independence of Bangladesh in 266 days: history and documentary evidence. Dhaka: Mukto Publishers. p. 440.ISBN 9843208587.
  8. ^ Ahmad, Syed Nur; Baxter, Craig; Ali, Mahmud (1985).From martial law to martial law: politics in the Punjab, 1919–1958. Boulder, ado: Westview Press. p. 338.ISBN 086531845X.
  9. ^ Zillur Rahman Khan, The Third World charismat: Sheikh Mujib and the struggle for freedom, page 32, University Press Limited, Dhaka, 1996, ISBN 9840513532
  10. ^ Sukumar Bishwas, Bangladesh liberation war, Mujibnagar government documents, 1971, page 167, Mawla Brothers, Dhaka, 2005, ISBN 9844104343
  11. a b c d e f g h "Political Profile of Bongobondhu Sheikh Mujibur Rahman". Bangladesh Awami League. Retrieved 2006-07-06.
  12. ^ Official Report, Debates, page 296, Pakistan Constituent Assembly, 1955
  13. a b M. Rashiduzzaman, The Awami League In The Political Development of Pakistan (2006-07-07). "Awami League". Retrieved 2006-07-07.
  14. ^ G. W. Choudhury, Bangladesh: Why It Happened (2006-07-07). "Bengali nationalism". Retrieved 2006-07-07.
  15. a b c Charles Kennedy, Craig Baxter (2006-07-11)."Governance and Politics in South Asia". Retrieved 2006-07-11.
  16. a b c d e Hassan, Doctor of Philosophy (PhD), Dr. Professor Mubashir (May 2000) [2000], "§Zulfikar Ali Bhutto: All Power to People! Democracy and Socialism to People!" (in English), The Mirage of Power, Oxford University, United Kingdom: Dr. Professor Mubashir Hassan, professor of Civil Engineering at the University of Engineering and Technology and the Oxford University Press, p. 393, ISBN 0-19-579300-5
  17. ^ "Pakistan: Toppling Over the Brink". Time Magazine. 1971-04-05. Retrieved 2007-10-19.
  18. ^ Khalid, Adnan (2006). "An Honest Look at the Dhaka Debacle". Retrieved 2006-01-27. "Brig Siddiqi, commenting on his latest book on the fall of East Pakistan, said that the morale of the Pakistani troops was extremely low in 1970-71, but General Rahimuddin had tried East Pakistan's charismatic leader Mujibur Rehman in Faisalabad. (General Yahya did not confirm it.)"
  19. ^ Blood, Archer, Transcript of Selective Genocide Telex, Department of State, United States
  20. ^ US State Department, "Foreign Relations of the United States, 1969–1976", Volume XI, South Asia Crisis, 1971", Page 165
  21. ^ Frank, Katherine (2002). Indira: The Life of Indira Nehru Gandhi. USA: Houghton Mifflin. p. 343. ISBN 0-395-73097-X.
  22. a b c d e f g Frank, Katherine (2002). Indira: The Life of Indira Nehru Gandhi. USA: Houghton Mifflin. p. 388.ISBN 0-395-73097-X.
  23. a b c Shahzad Uddin, A Bangladeshi Soap Opera (2006-07-07). "Mujib's policies" (PDF). Retrieved 2006-07-07.
  24. a b Rounaq Jahan, Bangladesh in 1972: Nation Building in a New State (2006-07-07). "Governance". Retrieved 2006-07-07.
  25. ^ UNESCAP, Integration of Poverty Alleviation and Social Sector Development into the Planning Process in Bangladesh (2006-07-07). "Mujib's policies" (PDF). Retrieved 2006-07-07.
  26. a b c d Raman, B. (2006-08-29). "Mujib and Islam"(PHP). Archived from the original on 2007-06-11. Retrieved 2006-08-29.
  27. ^ Mohammad Habibur Rahman, Decentralization and Access: Theoretical Framework and Bangladesh Experience (2006-07-07). Decen and Access (Joint-Asian).pdf "Party democracy" (PDF). Retrieved 2006-07-07.[dead link]
  28. ^ New Age book review of Sheikh Mujib: Triumph and Tragedy by S A Karimhttp://www.weeklyholiday.net/cul.html#02
  29. a b c d Maniruzzaman, Talukder, "Bangladesh in 1975: The Fall of the Mujib Regime and Its Aftermath," Asian Survey, 16, No. 2, February 1976, 119–29.
  30. ^ Country Studies, Bangladesh (2006-09-12). "Mujib's fall". Retrieved 2006-09-12.
  31. ^ Frank, Katherine (2002). Indira: The Life of Indira Nehru Gandhi. USA: Houghton Mifflin. p. 389. ISBN 0-395-73097-X.
  32. ^ "Bangabandhu Sheikh Mujibur Rahman". 2006-07-07. Archived from the original on 2006-05-18. Retrieved 2006-07-07.
  33. ^ Lifschultz L. The long shadow of the August 1975 coup. The Daily Star. Vol. 5 Number 434. Available at:http://www.thedailystar.net/2005/08/15/d5081501033.htm. Retrieved June 8, 2007.
  34. a b "Bangabandhu Sheikh Mujibur Rahman". 2006-07-07. Retrieved 2006-07-07.
  35. ^ "Bangladesh hangs killers of independence leader Mujib"BBC News. 2010-01-27. Retrieved 28 January 2010.
  36. a b c Baxter, Craig (2006-07-11). "Bangladesh: From a Nation to a State". Retrieved 2006-07-11.
  37. ^ ": Probenews :". Probenewsmagazine.com. 1971-03-25. Retrieved 2010-03-26.
  38. ^ Listeners name 'greatest Bengali'. BBC. Retrieved 23-04-2008.http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/south_asia/3623345.stm


  • William B.Milam, Pakistan and Bangladesh: Flirting with Failure(2009) ISBN 10:0231700660, Columbia University Press
  • Anthony Mascarenhas, Bangladesh: A Legacy of Blood ISBN 0-340-39420-X
  • Katherine FrankIndira: The Life of Indira Nehru Gandhi (2002) ISBN 0-395-73097-X
  • M. Ahmed, Era of Sheikh Mujibur Rahman (1983), University Press
  • Craig Baxter, Bangladesh: From a Nation to a State (1997), Westview Press
  • Craig Baxter et al., Governance and Politics in South Asia (1998), Westview Press

External links



This blog entry is here to make it very clear that Jihad is not the only reason many Islamic nations call the USA the Great Satan. The leaders of these Muslim nations know VERY WELL the history of ingrigue and mallace of the USA in manipulating the affairs of the Islamic world. Moderate Muslims leaders know they are just a likely to be eliminated by the CIA as Shiite radicals are.
So, we are now reaping the fruit of the murderer, Henry Kissinger, and several of our Presidents. If Islam does not destroy the USA, and they are not likely to succeed due to our brute force Military, God will destroy the USA. With righteous indignation our leaders call Islam bloody and hateful. So, what do you think God calls the USA, peace loving, merciful, and generous. Generous with death, but not much else.
Please keep this in mind the next time a false flag event explodes and is justified by gullible Congressmen and the Media.