Go ahead! Compare real Arab racism with Israel
Report Details Israeli "Racism"
Arutz Sheva, Israel -
Dec 9, 2007
Similarly, the demand that Arab government ministers and MKs must pledge allegiance to the Jewish State is considered "racist,"...
Arab Racism And Imperialism In Sudan (Africa)Arab Racism And
Imperialism In Sudan (Africa) ... Slavery and kidnapping of Blacks in SE
Asia, Melanesia, Papua-New Guinea has been going on for centuries ...
An African Asks Some Disturbing Questions of Islam
Arab Muslim racism is just as obnoxious as that of the Europeans, so why is it allowed to continue? For it is continuing. In the 1990's Sudan in north-east ...
Racism at root of Sudan's Darfur crisis csmonitor.com Reluctance to
call it genocide
perpetuates hypocrisy in Afro-Arab relations... Arab militias is the racist, fundamentalist, and undemocratic Sudanese state ...
Hence, just when we Blacks thought that colonialism was over, or that
apartheid in South Africa was the final obstacle to liberation of Blacks in
Africa, we find one of the most horrible atrocities being committed against
Africans in Sudan, racism against native Africans in North
Africa, the total submersion of the aboriginal Nubians and Black
Egyptians who live in Egypt today and are the heirs of Egyptian civilization,
and atrocities in places like Mauritania and elsewhere.
The word "NUBIANS" has been used to designate the indigenous Africans of the area adjacent to the southern borders of ancient Egypt. http://books.google.com/books?id=9ZtsNo5r6dsC&pg=PA104&lpg=PA104&dq=racism+egypt+indigenous+nubians&source=web&ots=WoyVQ2T2uv&sig=mRFFX0-FyP2fFthQS77oeloagAo
Arab racism must go. There will be no peace around here before Arabs view
Jews as human beings
There are two causes of the Arab-Israeli conflict. The first is Arab racism, which rejects any presence that is not Arab in its neighborhood; the second is
Islamic intolerance which leads to the same rejection.
In Yemen, the Al-Akhdam community constitutes an estimated
250.000-500.000 .... against All Forms of Discrimination and Racism,
Anti-Slavery International, ...
Nowhere has Saddam’s racism been more apparent than in his
actions against Iraq’s Kurdish minority, where his personal hatred of Kurds
achieved horrific ...
He frankly expresses his racist hatred of Kurds, his true
Arab fascist a ...
Racism is a worldwide phenomenon. In some countries it’s met with disapproval, in others with denial. The Arab countries, mostly, fall into the latter category. The A to Z of ethnic and religious groups in the Middle East embraces Alawites, Armenians, Assyrians, Baha’is, Berbers, Chaldeans, Copts, Druzes, Ibadis, Ismailis, Jews, Kurds, Maronites, Sahrawis, Tuareq, Turkmen, Yazidis and Zaidis (by no means an exhaustive list), and yet serious discussion of ethnic/religious diversity and its place in society is a long-standing taboo.
“What ought to be a civilised debate has, at
street level, taken a nasty turn. People complain that Syrian workers ‘come here
and take our jobs’. The Syrians ‘flood our markets’ with their cheap melons and
tomatoes, and, as a result, are ‘ruining our agriculture’. This is the familiar
language of racism the world over. If Syrian workers could afford to buy houses
in Lebanon they would no doubt also be accused of bringing down property values
by their presence. “The other day a Syrian walked into the lobby of the hotel
where I was staying in Beirut and inquired politely if there were any jobs. He
had obviously done his best to look smart, but his clothes were so old and
unfashionable that he could not possibly be mistaken for someone Lebanese. He
was told, in the most abrupt terms, to get lost.“One statistic constantly cited
by the Lebanese to back up their complaints is that there are up to a million
Syrian workers in Lebanon. If they all send a dollar a day back to Syria, that’s
a million dollars that Lebanon is ‘losing’ every day.”Syria, in turn, has its
own abused minority - about 2 million Kurds (among a total population of more
than 17 million), some 200,000 of whom are not even recognised as citizens. The
grievances that Syrian Kurds speak of - lack of recognition for their language
and culture, marginalisation and attempts to suppress their identity through
dispersion and “Arabisation” - are familiar ones, shared with many other ethnic
groups. After several days of violence in the country’s Kurdish region a couple
of years ago, the Syrian embassy in Paris issued a statement denying that the
conflict had anything to do with ethnic tensions and blaming politically
motivated “troublemakers” instead.In Egypt last December, police brutally
attacked another unpopular group - Sudanese migrants. With batons and water
cannon they set upon 2,000 men, women and children who had been camped near the
UN refugee office in Cairo for three months. More than 20 migrants died in the
mayhem as onlookers reportedly cheered.In the Gulf states, where armies of poor
guest workers do all the hard and dirty jobs, racial...