Crescita islamica in Kosovo: ben peggio che la "Grande Albania"...



Interessante articolo di Piotr Iskenderov, storico e ricercatore presso l'Istituto di studi slavi presso l'Accademia russa delle scienze. Secondo quanto riporta Iskenderov, solo nel 2007 sono nate circa 30 nuove scuole coraniche in Kosovo (ossia, ricordiamo, in una terra che arriva a malapena a circa due milioni di persone). Ciò si situa in un contesto ormai ventennale di crescita maomettana in terra serbo-kosovara. Si dice sempre che tale presenza religiosa sia, in realtà, tutt'al più una sorta di "componente superficiale" dell'azione rivendicativa dell'etnia albanese, ma l'autore segnale tre macro-fasi storiche:
  1. Espansione passata ottomana, con conversioni forzate di serbi alla religione maomettana. Molti degli attuali kosovari albanesi e bosniaci musulmani sarebbero discendenti propri di quei serbi convertiti.
  2. Sostituzione del fattore religioso con quello etnico a partire dal XIX secolo per giustificare le rivendicazioni albanesi.
  3. Aumento crescente della presenza e della capacità d'influenza, negli ultimi vent'anni, delle correnti oltranziste maomettane, in particolare del wahhabismo proveniente dall'Arabia Saudita.
Una fondazione come l'Al-Haramain o un comitato come quello saudita pro-Cecenia e pro-Kosovo rappresentano sia il segno di una crescita della presenza religiosa, sia uno dei modi per i finanziamenti ai gruppi integralisti e alle frange paramilitari. Tale crescita ha avuto un significativo aumento a partire dalla nefasta presenza della NATO. Il risultato dell'occupazione delle forze internazionali nella regione, così come della precedente guerra contro il Governo di Slobodan Milosevic ha avuto (non a caso?) solo questo risultato. Per ora...
Il futuro, infatti, potrebbe preannunciare di peggio: dato che un Kosovo "solo albanese" e indipendente dalla Serbia sarebbe riconosciuto subito dalla comunità islamica mondiale, c'è il rischio del costituirsi di un'unica regione o Stato islamico comprendente una parte importante dei Balcani attuali (e la polizia serba ha già trovato piani e documenti legati a tale progetto geopolitico). A quel punto, l'intervento NATO del 1999 guidato dagli USA risulterebbe molto, ma molto più iniquo di quanto sia stato sino ad adesso.
Vedere anche i seguenti interventi: 1, 2, 3.
  • Dall'articolo "Kosovo and islam (II)" (Piotr Iskenderov, Strategic Culture Foundation, 5 dicembre 2007):
Islam did not play an important role in Kosovo when it was a part of the Kingdom
of Serbs, Croats, and Slovenes and later of the Socialist Yugoslavia. The
situation changed dramatically in the 1990ies, when the Balkans, especially
Bosnia and Herzegovina, were flooded with volunteers and soldiers of fortune
from the Middle East and North Africa, and various Muslim organizations and
foundations opened their offices in the region.
In many cases, the actual mission of the organizations disguised as
humanitarian, such as the al-Haramain Foundation, was to recruit the Jihad
warriors, to purchase weapons, and to set up guerilla training bases. The camp
near the Bosnian city of Travnik was one of the largest bases of the kind. It
continued to function even after the 1995 Dayton Accords by which the
authorities of Bosnia and Herzegovina were supposed to expel all foreign
guerillas from the country. As for Kosovo, throughout the 1990ies the local
Muslim community focused on building mosques and so-called «spirituality
houses». According to the information supplied by local Muslim organizations,
there were some 590 mosques in Kosovo by 1998-1999.
In 1998, the International Crisis Group admitted that the Kosovo Liberation Army
maintained training bases and an extensive infrastructure in the border and
north-eastern regions of Albania. Funding and instructors came from the Muslim
world, thus contributing to the spread of radical brands of Islam, especially
Wahhabism, among the Albanian population.
The Wahhabist activity spanned the entire territory of Kosovo and was also
centered in Sanjak, a historical area at the border between Serbia and
Montenegro. According to the Albanian media in Kosovo, some 30 so-called «Koran
schools» have been opened in the region by 2007, many of them in its main cities
such as Pristina, Prizren, Peć, and Kosovska Mitrovica. In March, 2007, the
Serbian police found a Wahhabist training base with massive quantities of
weaponry, explosives, and extremist literature near Novi Pazar in Sanjak.
Weapons were delivered to the base from Kosovo.
The Wahhabist expansion in Kosovo commenced immediately upon the deployment of
the NATO peacekeeping force in the region and Belgrade's loss of control over
it. The Saudi Joint Committee for the Relief of Kosovo and Chechnya and the
al-Haramain Foundation were the main sources of funding for the Islamist
guerillas. The documents seized by the Serb police near Novi Pazar showed that
the end goal of the Islamists was to create an extremist Muslim state
incorporating the territories of Bosnia and Herzegovina, Kosovo, and Sanjak.
Besides, according to the information obtained by the Serb military command,
since the 2004 Muslim extremist groups have been increasingly active in
Montenegro and the Serbian region of Raška, and the Al-Qaeda cells operate
openly in Kosovo and Albania. Their network is run by Muhammad al-Zawahiri, the
brother of one of Bin Laden's closest associates Ayman al-Zawahiri. He has close
ties with the leaders of the terrorist Kosovo Liberation Army, who currently
hold key posts in the Kosovo administration. Hashim Thaçi, the former political
leader of the Kosovo Liberation Army, and his Democratic Party won the November
17 parliamentary elections in Kosovo. Currently Thaçi is forming the province's
new government as it new PM and the successor of the Kosovo Liberation Army
commander Agim Çeku in this position.
It is time to summarize the deplorable results of the developments:
1. Descendants of Serbs forcibly converted to islam during the Ottoman rule
comprise the majority of the currently existing ethnic group of Kosovo
Albanians. Largely, the atrocities of another artificially created nation – the
Bosnian Muslims who actually are Serbs converted by Turks - is explained by
their having the origin of the same kind. Those atrocities included the
anti-Serbian ethnic cleansing perpetrated in the 1990ies.
2. Religion played a minor role throughout the history of the Albanian
nationalist movement (the same being true of the Serbian, Croatian, and
Bulgarian ones). In the XIX century, Pashko Vasa Shkodrani, a Roman Catholic who
served as the governor of Lebanon under the Ottoman rule and an ideologist of
Albanian nationalism, said that «the religion of Albanians is Albanism».
3. Over the past two decades, the Muslim factor started to play a substantially
bigger role in both Kosovo and the Nearby Balkan regions. Importantly, the
Muslim ideology is imported to the region from the Muslim world, mainly the
Saudi Arabia, but also from the United Arab Emirates, Jordan, Kuwait, and Iran.
This ideology is based on the most radical brands of islam. The current Kosovo
leaders maintain close ties with Al-Qaeda. Essentially, the methods used to
spread Wahhabism in Kosovo and at the Balkans on the whole are the same as
practiced in Chechnya.
It is planned that the independent Kosovo, which is expected to be recognized
immediately by all the member-countries of the Organization of the Islamic
Conference (except for Indonesia, which has to deal with serious inter-ethnic
problems), will become the kernel of the future radical Muslim state to be
established in the Balkans and the Black Sea region using the funds provided by
the Muslim world, the Albanian diaspora, the transnational drug mafia, and the
forces of the international terrorism.

http://euro-holocaust.splinder.com/p...sovo+-+Parte+4