Friday, January 5, 2018

Women & Girls Are Burning Koran In Iran

Islam was forced onto the Persians by Arab Muslims in 7th century.
IRAN: Persian woman who burned a quran online, says: “It does not belong here, the Arabs forced it on us”:

In a video that has gone viral on social media, a woman explains that Arabs brought Islam to Persia (now called Iran) and forced it on the Persian people. She says that anyone who defines himself as Persian in Iran should burn this book.

“By war and by force, the Arab Muslims brought this book, which is why we must burn it. We must send Islam back to where it belongs – to the fucking Arabs.”

There also are many other videos of Koran burning by Iranian men and women online. From anti-Mad-Mullahs to anti-Islam the fundamental nature of ongoing Iranian Uprising has changed so fast the mad mullahs are now facing their worst nightmare.

Without their stone-age religion they would be nothing but a group of mad beggars trying to survive on the fringe of society. 

The Muslim conquest of Persia, also known as the Arab conquest of Iran, led to the end of the Sasanian Empire in 651 and the eventual decline of the Zoroastrian religion in Persia.

The rise of Muslims coincided with an unprecedented political, social, economic and military weakness in Persia. Once a major world power, the Sasanian Empire had exhausted its human and material resources after decades of warfare against the Byzantine Empire.

The internal political situation quickly deteriorated after the execution of King Khosrow II in 628 AD. Subsequently, ten new claimants were enthroned within the next four years. With conflict erupting between Persian and Parthian factions, the empire was no longer centralized.

Arab Muslims first attacked the Sassanid territory in 633, when general Khalid ibn Walid invaded Mesopotamia (Sassanid province of Asōristān; what is now Iraq), which was the political and economic center of the Sassanid state. Following the transfer of Khalid to the Byzantine front in the Levant, the Muslims eventually lost their holdings to Sassanian counterattacks.

The second invasion began in 636 under Saad ibn Abi Waqqas, when a key victory at the Battle of al-Qādisiyyah led to the permanent end of Sasanian control west of Iran. The Zagros mountains then became a natural barrier and border between the Rashidun Caliphate and the Sassanid Empire.

Many beautiful Persian women were violently converted to Islam and forced into Arab sultans' harems.
Due to continuous raids by Persians into the area, Caliph Umar ordered a full invasion of the Sasanian empire in 642, which led to the complete conquest of the Sasanians around 651. Directing from Medina, a few thousand kilometres from the battlefields of Iran, Caliph Umar's quick conquest of Iran in a series of well-coordinated, multi-pronged attacks became his greatest triumph, contributing to his reputation as a great military and political strategist.

Iranian historians have defended their forebears vis-a-vis Arab sources to illustrate that "contrary to the claims of some historians, Iranians, in fact, fought long and hard against the invading Arabs."

By 651, most of the urban centers in Iranian lands, with the notable exception of the Caspian provinces (Tabaristan) and Transoxiana, had come under the domination of the Arab armies. Many localities fought against the invaders; ultimately, none were successful. In fact, although Arabs had established hegemony over most of the country, many cities rose in rebellion by killing the Arab governor or attacking their garrisons.

Eventually, military reinforcements quashed the insurgency and imposed Islamic control. The violent subjugation of Bukhara is a case in point: Conversion to Islam was gradual but brutal, partially as the result of this violent resistance; however, Zoroastrian scriptures were burnt and most priests were executed as Islam never tolerates any other religion.

However, the Persians began to reassert themselves by maintaining Persian language and culture. Islam would become the dominant religion late in the medieval ages.