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Discussione: L’appello buddhista: “E’ il momento di cacciare i musulmani”

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    Thumbs up L’appello buddhista: “E’ il momento di cacciare i musulmani”

    Il famoso monaco birmano Wirathu: “Non è il momento per la calma. E’ il momento di reagire”, ha detto.



    “Per ogni buddista ucciso, bruceremo una moschea”: gli ha fatto eco un altro monaco buddista.

    Come in Europe, è infatti la paura dell’invasione islamica in anche in tutto il sudest asiatico. In paesi come Thailandia, Birmania e nello Sri Lanka.

    Lo stato d’assedio è denunciato da molti monaci che invitano i popoli a reagire, così si esprime Wirathu: “I musulmani si riproducono in fretta, ci rubano le donne, le violentano. Vorrebbero occupare il nostro Paese. Ma non glielo permetterò. La Birmania deve restare buddista.”

    E infatti, pochi mesi dopo, in seguito all’attacco di terroristi islamici contro caserme e villaggi buddhisti, il governo birmano espulse oltre mezzo milione di musulmani in un mese.

    Il clero buddista legittima l’uso della forza rifacendosi ai testi sacri, i quali lo condannano ma considerano lecito il diritto di autodifesa. Come del resto nel Cristianesimo. E l’autodifesa, ragionano, è valida non solo in presenza di un attacco armato, ma anche demografico.

    Si può fare: Buddhisti espellono altri 3mila Islamici in poche ore



    Questa è la linea dei monaci buddisti a Rakhine, la regione al confine con il Bangladesh dove dopo le violenze islamiche, centinaia di migliaia di musulmani sono stati espulsi in pochi mesi.


    VERIFICA LA NOTIZIA

    https://www.liberoquotidiano.it/news...ruciate.ampopo gli attacchi islamici di agosto, culmine di violenze andate avanti per anni, i monaci si sono messi alla testa di milizie paramilitari buddiste per cacciare la “minaccia interne” dalla Birmania buddista. E ce l’hanno fatto.
    Perché non è il momento per la calma, dicono. E’ il momento di reagire.

    Anche qui.

    https://voxnews.info/2018/11/17/lapp...e-i-musulmani/
    Adl122, Zeratul, Robert and 7 others like this.

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    Predefinito Re: L’appello buddhista: “E’ il momento di cacciare i musulmani”

    i Cristiani, invece, lasciano che i loro "fratelli" siano massacrati ovunque senza alzare nememn un dito ... codardi, vigliacchi, senza onore

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    Predefinito Re: L’appello buddhista: “E’ il momento di cacciare i musulmani”

    a conferma, e non da adesso:
    https://www.bbc.com/news/magazine-22356306

    Of all the moral precepts instilled in Buddhist monks the promise not to kill comes first, and the principle of non-violence is arguably more central to Buddhism than any other major religion. So why have monks been using hate speech against Muslims and joining mobs that have left dozens dead?

    This is happening in two countries separated by well over 1,000 miles of Indian Ocean - Burma and Sri Lanka. It is puzzling because neither country is facing an Islamist militant threat. Muslims in both places are a generally peaceable and small minority.

    In Sri Lanka, the issue of halal slaughter has been a flashpoint. Led by monks, members of the Bodu Bala Sena - the Buddhist Brigade - hold rallies, call for direct action and the boycotting of Muslim businesses, and rail against the size of Muslim families.

    While no Muslims have been killed in Sri Lanka, the Burmese situation is far more serious. Here the antagonism is spearheaded by the 969 group, led by a monk, Ashin Wirathu, who was jailed in 2003 for inciting religious hatred. Released in 2012, he has referred to himself bizarrely as "the Burmese Bin Laden".
    Buddhism and non-violence

    Buddhist teachings were handed down orally and not written until centuries after the Buddha's lifetime. The principle of non-violence is intrinsic to the doctrine, as stressed in the Dhammapada, a collection of sayings attributed to the Buddha.

    Its first verse teaches that a person is made up of the sum of his thoughts: "If a man speaks or acts with an evil thought, pain follows him, as the wheel follows the foot of the ox that draws the carriage."

    The most basic principles of Buddhist morality are expressed in five precepts, which monks are obliged - and laymen encouraged - to follow. The first is to abstain from killing living creatures.

    One objective of Buddhist meditation is to produce a state of "loving kindness" for all beings.

    Verse five of the Dhammapada tells us that: "Hatred does not cease by hatred at any time: hatred ceases by love, this is an eternal rule."

    BBC Religion - Buddhism

    March saw an outbreak of mob violence directed against Muslims in the town of Meiktila, in central Burma, which left at least 40 dead.

    Tellingly, the violence began in a gold shop. The movements in both countries exploit a sense of economic grievance - a religious minority is used as the scapegoat for the frustrated aspirations of the majority.

    On Tuesday, Buddhist mobs attacked mosques and burned more than 70 homes in Oakkan, north of Rangoon, after a Muslim girl on a bicycle collided with a monk. One person died and nine were injured.

    But aren't Buddhist monks meant to be the good guys of religion?

    Aggressive thoughts are inimical to all Buddhist teachings. Buddhism even comes equipped with a practical way to eliminate them. Through meditation the distinction between your feelings and those of others should begin to dissolve, while your compassion for all living things grows.

    Of course, there is a strong strain of pacifism in Christian teachings too: "Love your enemies and pray for those who persecute you," were the words of Jesus in the Sermon on the Mount.

    But however any religion starts out, sooner or later it enters into a Faustian pact with state power. Buddhist monks looked to kings, the ultimate wielders of violence, for the support, patronage and order that only they could provide. Kings looked to monks to provide the popular legitimacy that only such a high moral vision can confer.

    The result can seem ironic. If you have a strong sense of the overriding moral superiority of your worldview, then the need to protect and advance it can seem the most important duty of all.

    Christian crusaders, Islamist militants, or the leaders of "freedom-loving nations", all justify what they see as necessary violence in the name of a higher good. Buddhist rulers and monks have been no exception.

    So, historically, Buddhism has been no more a religion of peace than Christianity.

    One of the most famous kings in Sri Lankan history is Dutugamanu, whose unification of the island in the 2nd Century BC is related in an important chronicle, the Mahavamsa.

    It says that he placed a Buddhist relic in his spear and took 500 monks with him along to war against a non-Buddhist king.
    More on monks and violence

    The BBC's Charles Haviland on how hardline Buddhists target Sri Lanka's Muslim minority
    The origins of Burma's religious and communal tensions explained in a Q&A
    "Burmese bin Laden", Wirathu, tells the Guardian he's just protecting his people
    US magazine The Nation on the historical and political background to Buddhist violence

    He destroyed his opponents. After the bloodshed, some enlightened ones consoled him that the slain "were like animals; you will make the Buddha's faith shine".

    Burmese rulers, known as "kings of righteousness", justified wars in the name of what they called true Buddhist doctrine.

    In Japan, many samurai were devotees of Zen Buddhism and various arguments sustained them - killing a man about to commit a dreadful crime was an act of compassion, for example. Such reasoning surfaced again when Japan mobilised for World War II.

    Buddhism took a leading role in the nationalist movements that emerged as Burma and Sri Lanka sought to throw off the yoke of the British Empire. Occasionally this spilled out into violence. In 1930s Rangoon, amid resorts to direct action, monks knifed four Europeans.

    More importantly, many came to feel Buddhism was integral to their national identity - and the position of minorities in these newly independent nations was an uncomfortable one.

    In 1983, Sri Lanka's ethnic tensions broke out into civil war. Following anti-Tamil pogroms, separatist Tamil groups in the north and east of the island sought to break away from the Sinhalese majority government.
    Image caption Violence has left many Burmese Muslims homeless

    During the war, the worst violence against Sri Lankan Muslims came at the hands of the Tamil rebels. But after the fighting came to a bloody end with the defeat of the rebels in 2009, it seems that majority communal passions have found a new target in the Muslim minority.

    In Burma, monks wielded their moral authority to challenge the military junta and argue for democracy in the Saffron Revolution of 2007. Peaceful protest was the main weapon of choice this time, and monks paid with their lives.

    Now some monks are using their moral authority to serve a quite different end. They may be a minority, but the 500,000-strong monkhood, which includes many deposited in monasteries as children to escape poverty or as orphans, certainly has its fair share of angry young men.

    The exact nature of the relationship between the Buddhist extremists and the ruling parties in both countries is unclear.

    Sri Lanka's powerful Defence Secretary Gotabhaya Rajapaksa was guest of honour at the opening of a Buddhist Brigade training school, and referred to the monks as those who "protect our country, religion and race".

    But the anti-Muslim message seems to have struck a chord with parts of the population.

    Even though they form a majority in both countries, many Buddhists share a sense that their nations must be unified and that their religion is under threat.

    The global climate is crucial. People believe radical Islam to be at the centre of the many of the most violent conflicts around the world. They feel they are at the receiving end of conversion drives by the much more evangelical monotheistic faiths. And they feel that if other religions are going to get tough, they had better follow suit.

    Alan Strathern is a fellow in History at Brasenose College, Oxford and author of Kingship and Conversion in Sixteenth-Century Sri Lanka: Portuguese Imperialism in a Buddhist Land



    15 November 2018
    From the section Stories

  4. #4
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    Predefinito Re: L’appello buddhista: “E’ il momento di cacciare i musulmani”

    Il Dalai Lama non è Bergoglio. È più intelligente e religioso.
    Adl122 and Sparviero like this.

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    Predefinito Re: L’appello buddhista: “E’ il momento di cacciare i musulmani”

    il futuro è sta religione qui il cui credo l'ho fatto mio gia ai 15 16 anni pure l'induismo...

    solo che l'islam avanza..

    ah sono sorpreso pure li stupreggiano come qui in italia.. ah.. maronn...

    certo che cosi facendo il razzismo se lo fanno a cercare...



    con sto qui non si scherza..

    comuqnue agli islamici stan sul cazzo di buddisti perchè regalano cibo alle statue mentre fuori dai templi l'incuria e la penuria serpeggiano...
    testolegge.com/costituzione/articolo-3
    Articolo 32: La Repubblica tutela la salute come fondamentale Diritto dell'individuo e interesse della collettività, e garantisce cure gratuite agli indigenti. tinyurl.com/j5jjdsw

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    Predefinito Re: L’appello buddhista: “E’ il momento di cacciare i musulmani”

    Politica nazionale?

    Teniamoci stretti, che c'è vento forte.

    Io sono per la chirurgia etica: bisogna rifarsi il senno.

    {;,;}

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    Predefinito Re: L’appello buddhista: “E’ il momento di cacciare i musulmani”

    Citazione Originariamente Scritto da Saburosakai Visualizza Messaggio
    i Cristiani, invece, lasciano che i loro "fratelli" siano massacrati ovunque senza alzare nememn un dito ... codardi, vigliacchi, senza onore
    Confermo.
    E lo dico da cattolico, dunque queste cose mi feriscono in modo particolare.
    Halfshadow and Saburosakai like this.
    DI QUI NON SI PASSA
    (iscrizione sopra l'Arco Romano alle Porte del Pasubio - quota 2020 -, riferito ai nostri fanti che hanno combattuto fino alla morte non cedendo un palmo al nemico).

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    Predefinito Re: L’appello buddhista: “E’ il momento di cacciare i musulmani”

    Citazione Originariamente Scritto da Saburosakai Visualizza Messaggio
    i Cristiani, invece, lasciano che i loro "fratelli" siano massacrati ovunque senza alzare nememn un dito ... codardi, vigliacchi, senza onore
    Dovete porgere l'altra guancia se volete guadagnarvi il paradiso

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    Predefinito Re: L’appello buddhista: “E’ il momento di cacciare i musulmani”

    Citazione Originariamente Scritto da Saburosakai Visualizza Messaggio
    i Cristiani, invece, lasciano che i loro "fratelli" siano massacrati ovunque senza alzare nememn un dito ... codardi, vigliacchi, senza onore
    anche i loro connazionali non alzano un dito, una guerra fratricida causata dall'ignoranza e fanatismo

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    Predefinito Re: L’appello buddhista: “E’ il momento di cacciare i musulmani”

    Citazione Originariamente Scritto da L'anticristo Visualizza Messaggio
    Dovete porgere l'altra guancia se volete guadagnarvi il paradiso
    ma le Crociate furono indette dalla Chiesa cattolica

 

 
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