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A muted response to minority killings

A muted response to minority killings

Incomprehensible. That is the only word I can use to express my feelings about the indifference of people, the authorities, and the media towards the attacks against the Ahmadi community in Lahore on Friday. Attacks that were carried out in broad daylight, killing over 90 people and injuring many others. Attacks that turned into a hostage situation with over 1500 people at risk of being killed or fatally injured.

I am disappointed that there is no one to protest and lament the killings, especially since the Ahmadi community seems to have been silenced by years of discrimination and persecution. I was six years old and attending a Quran class when the maulvi sahib blatantly refused to teach two of my friends, Maham and Rija. I remember his words, his eyes flaming with hate as he refused to let them sit in his class, or even touch ‘their’ Quran. I did not understand why no one protested, why they had chosen to leave the room silently, as if the hate and discrimination was expected. I found myself in the same dilemma on Friday, when after one of the largest attacks against them in the history of Pakistan, this was the only official statement issued on behalf of the Ahmadi community:

Despite what has happened no Ahmadi has taken to the streets in protest; no Ahmadi has displayed anything but patience. Instead we have turned towards God and prayed for the victims, for their bereaved relatives and for the long term peace and prosperity of Pakistan. We will continue with this example no matter what is thrown at us in the full certainty that God is with us and always will be.

The only reality check regarding this horrifying episode has come from a woman who was attending to one of the people wounded in Friday’s attacks. She refused to accept a bouquet from Interior Minister Rehman Malik, and went on to lambast him for inadequate security provisions at the sites of worship. It was indeed ironic to see dozens of security guards accompany the interior minister to his trip to the hospital to visit the survivors of Friday’s attacks. If only half of those were present to guard the two sites that came under attack, this incident could have been prevented, or, if nothing else, casualties could have been minimised. There is thus absolutely no justification for this act of negligence.

Meanwhile, the social networks have also been abuzz with outrage. Twitter, in particular, was flooded with messages of condemnation, shock, and horror. Many were disgusted by the way in which media outlets were describing the sites that were attacked as ‘worship places’ instead of ‘mosques.’ Others accused the media of downplaying the casualties. Someone remarked how a popular news channel’s comments suggesting ‘worship places should have their own security’ were derogatory and inhumane. There were debates on whether the media channels will count those killed as ‘martyrs,’ and if not, then why not?

Here’s the thing: I do not care whether those killed on Friday will be labeled martyrs or not. It does not make a difference to me whether the authorities have traced the terrorist outfit responsible for this attack. I remain enraged that most of us refuse to recognise the attacks as a human rights issue, and, most importantly, as a violation of minority rights. And by ‘most of us,’ I am referring to those of us who are neither politicians, scholars, clerics, or media personnel. I have lived in Pakistan long enough not to expect the authorities to be sensitive towards the real issues of the people. But the public framing of Friday’s attacks is about the underlying hate, discrimination, and religious bigotry that has been suffocating us for years. This is about those of us who  choose to use religion to justify inhumanity despite the gory images showing attacks on innocent civilians.

There is no justification for killing unarmed civilians – no religion or legal system allows a bunch of people to take  the law in their hands and carry out barbaric acts of terror.

Today, I must confess that I am scared of the uncertainties the future holds. I fear that this attack might be one of many to come. And most of all, I fear that another attempt will be similarly downplayed and labeled an act of terrorism, rather than a violation of minority rights. The stabbing of an Ahmadi man at Narowal on Monday further strengthens my fears, especially as the threats of the assailant to “not leave any Ahmadi alive” serve as uncanny reminders of state-sanctioned discrimination against the Ahmadi community.

I feel that in our attempts to prove ourselves so-called pious Muslims and patriotic Pakistanis we have left humanity far behind. Our sympathies have become political, and our humanity has been compromised. Somewhere in our tussle to become pioneers of Islam and the darling of the West, we have stopped being human. For every atrocity that unfolds around us, we have a home-made conspiracy theory, a religious justification, or a history lesson with which to identify the culprits. But amid this information overload, the atrocities go ignored, priorities remain distorted, and the massacre continues.

For every one who witnessed the horrendous killings of Ahmadis this past week, I have one question: how many Garhi Shahos and Gojras will it take for us to stop abusing religious beliefs to justify killing innocent people?

sanasaleem80x80 Sana Saleem is a Features Editor at BEE magazine and blogs at Global Voices, Pro-Pakistan her personal blog Mystified Justice. She tweets at twitter.com/sanasaleem.

The views expressed by this blogger and in the following reader comments do not necessarily reflect the views and policies of the Dawn Media Group.


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496 Responses to “A muted response to minority killings”

  1. Imran says:

    We all need to know that from where this problem starts ? The problem starts from the Goverment and Mosques and the hatred speeches from so Called MULLAHS/MOLVII. They pour there full of hate old and unrealistic speeches in to heads of inocent nation. For their own business.

    We have seen this in recent years that this hate is mix with politics where they use this for getting vote.

    I some time get astornished that why we always forgot that these Mullahs/Molvis are the evils/ who were against Pakistan and called our only hero Quaid Azam as Kafir e Azam. (Nauzbillah)

    Please someone stop this on mass level that Pakistan is peach full nation of peaceful people, not of these extremist Mullahsss.

  2. Mohsin says:

    “Today, I must confess that I am scared of the uncertainties the future holds.” Very rightly figured out the situation. This inhuman act must have taken attentions of the Almighty in skies. Lets just pray for Pakistan and its people, as it seems nothing else will work now.

    And good effort Sana Saleem. Keep it up. Godspeed.

  3. Bilal ZM says:

    If the Security personnals can’t protect the majority of Pakistan’s citizens, how could they offer any decent protection to its minorities?

  4. Bilal Ahmad Bajwa says:

    Such heinous crime must be condemned in strongest words. Government should understand its job to protect Ahmadis from rascal and illiterate fundamentalists by abolishing discriminatory laws.

  5. Bilal Ahmad Bajwa says:

    Thanks for writing this thought provoking article. We need to abolish discriminatory laws from the constitution of Pakistan in order to discourage discrimination and hatred against Ahmadis. I strongly condemn this discrimination in the name of Islam.

    My heart cries on killing of innocent and unarmed civilians who gathered to pray before almighty God, who is not private property of any specific religion.

  6. Mahmood says:

    Great! No man can write this from Pakistan ?

  7. Daveed says:

    Great post Sana. Keep up the good work.

  8. gayatri devi says:

    I have few expectations.

  9. gayatri devi says:

    I have no great expectations from societies at large.

    However some are much worse.

    Its a pity.

    We have to live with it.

  10. Nice post…Thank you for sharing some good things.

  11. Dear Zanubia Ahmad, you people are God fearing, but I know if you fight with these Mullah you can do this very nicely, but your reaction being be patient and prayers before Allah Subhanatala shall definaely help you. Inshallah.

    • Mustafa says:

      Dear Maqsood, taking no action but praying to Allah for help, is not the teaching of Islam. This is what the half learned Mullahs tell everyone and despite education, Pakistanis listen and follow these Jahil Mullahs.

      A Muslim in the time of Holy Prophet found his camel missing when he woke up in the morning. He went to the Holy Prophet and told him, I trusted Allah to keep my camel safe but he is gone. The Holy Prophet asked him “Did you tie your camel?”. He said “no”. The Holy Prophet said “tie your camel then trust Allah”. The Lesson is “Action first then trust Allah” or “Action first then make a dua to Allah”. How many Mullahs know this and preach this?

  12. Pakistani says:

    Our called first foreign minister Zafar Ali Khan (Ahmedi) did not offer it for Mohammad Ali Jinnah and stood on side where as everybody was offering Namaz-e-Janaza.

    • L Ahmad says:

      First foreign minister was not Zafar Ali Khan. Wrong. Please get your facts right.

      • Naeem Khan says:

        The name of the first foreign Minister was Al-Hajj Sir Chaudhry Muhammad Zafarullah Khan, KCSI (6 February 1893 – 1 September 1985) was a also a personal friend and trusted adviser of Muhammad Ali Jinnah. He did not offer prayers at his friend’s and the Father of the nation’s funeral because the man leading the funeral prayers Maulana Usmani had called Zafarullah Khan a “kafir” and had had proclaimed him “wajib -e qatl”. Had he offered funeral prayers behind this “jahil” maulana , all hell would have broken loose. In order to avoid this fiasco, he decided to stay on the sidelines. There were no issues with Muhammad Ali Jinnah but the issue was with the Jahil Maulana.

        Just for your information -Maulana Maudoodi did not offer funeral prayers as well. I would like to know the reason why?

        • smalik says:

          Right answer, now what you say Pakistani.

          • Dr.Inam says:

            Offering janaza is not a farz. Islam cannot get in DANGER by some one not offering Janaza. It sure gets in DANGER with sectarian violence supported by Mullahs and people who are afraid of them.

  13. FM says:

    All so called liberal muslims commenting that ahmedis should have freedom to call themselves muslims, should know that Mr.Mirza declared and Ahmedis believe all of us (non-ahmedis) to be non-muslims.

    Proof is on ahmedi website itself:
    http://www.alislam.org/library/books/Truth-about-the-Split.pdf pg.70 & 71
    (the ahmedi caliph author of the book subsequently testifies the belief that non-ahmedis are kafirs!)

    Ahmedis call us non-muslims, and then tell us(in comments) that calling anyone non-muslim is wrong!! Wake up people to their deceptive tactics.

    • O J DEEN says:

      Now, as stated in the Holy Qur’an, you have been created for the good of mankind. So, it cannot be that a person should be created for the good of mankind, but nothing except mischief should come from him and mankind should suffer from him and be terrorized by him.
      In fact, God Almighty has taught Muslims to work for the good of mankind, to guide them towards that which is good, to invite them towards God, their Creator, and to fulfil the obligations that they Now, let us see what the Holy Qur’an says about a True Muslim. God Almighty has commanded us, in the Holy Qur’an, that a Muslim should enjoin what is good and forbid evil; and if you do that, in that lies your greatness.
      As God says,
      “You are the best people raised for the good of mankind; you enjoin what is good and forbid evil and believe in God…” (Holy Qur’an, Ch. 3: v. 111)

    • Abdul says:

      So your solution is to kill them!!!!

    • G H says:

      No pdf file is available at this address. Give your reference with regard to MP3 audio file which is available.

    • Mubashir says:

      I checked your reference but sorry to say that there in no proof of your allegation.You must keep in mind that there is great difference in Kafir and Non Muslim.A person who calls himself Muslim can be Kafir according to other sect and our Sectarian Ulmas are used to to give fatwas against other Sects. What is your opinion about them?
      What we want is to stop this hate game.

      • Nas Khan says:

        your reference is not working….
        by the way I’m an Ahmadi and I’m never told that any non Ahmadi is non Muslim, infact all of our ulemas always say that “Who call himself as a Muslim is Muslim”.

      • Fais123 says:

        The proof is irrefutable and leaves no doubt. How more clearer can it get?

        @ GH : it is available definitely

        @ Abdul: I certainly did not mean that, infact i’ve condemned the attacks strongly.

        @Mubashir: So you saying its ‘OK’ if ahmedis categorically call non-ahmedis muslims. And ahmedis have been declared so unanimously by all learned Islamic scholars. Such an exclusion is unprecedented in the history of Islam and reflects the strongly diverging views of the community.

        The attack is condemnable and it is sad too that such forums are being used for propagation of ahmedi religious beliefs in response to which I had to object.

        This forum is principally for discussing minority rights and should not be converted into a religious debate.

        • Mubashir says:

          So you want to stop Ahmadis from propagating their faith but same time you are trying to create hatred emotions against them. Which are most harmful for our society.
          Only condemning is not sufficient. Change in behavior against Shias, Ahmadis, Christians & Hindus is needed to make our country Quaid’s Pakistan.

        • samrah says:

          @FM
          sir i checkd the pages you refferd…. bt no such claim has been made that ahmedis consider all Non-ahmedis as Non-muslims…

          • Fais123 says:

            sorry for confusing you. It is page 56&57 of the book and 70&71 if you go by acrobat reader’s count.

  14. Asim says:

    Terrorists have no religion, they are intoxicated with hatred for others. I think no educated person can think to kill other on the basis of religious differences…. Just to remind you that terrorists attacks and kills everyone either they are Muslims or not. We have seen them earlier attacking on Jumah Prayers in Masajids killing hundred of thousands Muslims.

    Every Pakistan suffered from religious extremism, it is nothing to do with religion … it is only barbarism. If we want our next generation to get rid of this … we need to make education common for all.

    • Haji Rafiq A. Tschannen says:

      yes, and we need to remove the laws that encourage discrimination, like General Zia ul Haque’s “Marshall Law Ordinance” of 1984.

  15. abu sajid says:

    The attack on the two Ahmadis places of worship on 28 May 2010 was real terrorist attack. Such high handedness of the criminals! I do not know what is being done about it. Is there any clue to the perpetrators of the gruesome murder of more than 100 innocent Ahmadis during prayer. Where is religion?? When militants are killing peaceful prayer mongers in the name of Islam and the rest of countrymen are taking it easily, it is high time that entire nation should wait for its own bad end.

    All sects of the Muslims should have openly and vehemently condemned the sinful act committed by a few persons so as to save themselves from the wrath of Allah. It is the responsibility of every Pakistani to shun all politics and come out against killing of peaceful prayer mongers of any faith. That would be good for them and their children.

    • Dr.Inam says:

      If Pakistanis need to save the future of their children they should have acted long ago. Their acceptance indicate that they love violence in the name of Islam and they love to send their children to Mullahs Madrasas and accept their teachings on the name of ISLAM. A hateful crime was committed not for the first time but it started in 1953. All the poloitical Govts are afraid of mullahs because they are the master minds of all the evil prevailing in Pakistani society.

  16. CamelDriver says:

    Our deeds or actions should be based on our faith and believes. Our action should and ought to be what the Prophet (S) did and taught us. Allah says in Qur’an “In the messenger of Allah is the best example for you to follow, for him who hopes for (the meeting with) Allah and the Last Day. And remembers Allah often.” (3:21).
    The Prophet (S) loved his companions and respected every respectable person no matter what nation or tribe he or she belonged to and appointed them on high positions without discrimination. He would give to every companion his share so everyone would feel that none was respected than him. His kindness and generosity extended to everyone; he was their caretaker and all were equal to him in regard to their right.

    Ayesha (R) reported that none was more well-mannered than the Prophet (S). If any of his companions or family member called, he would answer:”Here am I.” Jarir bin Abdullah said: “Ever since I came to Islam, the Prophet (S) never stopped me from coming inside his house and never looked at me without smiling.”

    I am not Ahmedi and have left Pakistan over 38 years ago. If Ahmedis are different than the Sunni or Shia Muslims it is ok. Both Sunni and Shia are the result of interpretation of Islam many decades or centuries after the Prophet (S) passed away. What we follow today is mixed with Hinduism and many other weird traditions. A large percentage of Pakistanis go to Shrines of dead people. The real Islam still exist but it is in the books and example of the Prophet’s (S) life, that very few ever read or follow. We follow what illiterate and narrow minded Mullahs tell us which are mostly wrong. My advice to all of us is that read the Quran with tafsir, and read the life of the Prophet (S), every day. If unable to read, listen to Quran and Tafsir and the Prophet’s (S) life by an educated scholar. Deen takes lots of efforts and sincerity. If we work on this, we can solve all our problems.

  17. Cuckoo says:

    The bloggers here are no less intolerant than those who killed innocent Ahmedis. People use words like “shame on you” and at the same time teach others how to be a good and tolerant Muslims. And interestingly they say all this while emphasising the fact that only God has the power to make judgement on our deeds. Shall we all look inwards first?

  18. Abdul Wassay says:

    This is the result of the propagating hatred against Ahmadies under the nose of the Punjab government. The billboard against Ahamdies are being sponsored by the Auqaf Department of Punjab government.The extremist Mullahs spread hatred against Ahmadies but Ahmadies are not allowed to express their point of view.

    • O J DEEN says:

      “You are the best people raised for the good of mankind; you enjoin what is good and forbid evil and believe in God…” (Holy Qur’an, Ch. 3: v. 111)
      Muslims Created For The Good of Mankind
      owe to Him and His people.
      Everyone should benefit from a Muslim. And Muslims should stop those among them who are involved in evil and are causing loss and suffering to people, and are killing God’s creatures without any just cause. In this commandment, therefore, a Muslim has been made responsible for the good and the betterment of the entire mankind

    • K.Butt says:

      No prophet after Mohammad (p.b.u.h).

      • Janjua says:

        K.Butt!

        It’s not a religious debate.. It’s about humanity and following the Uswa-e-Hasna of Holy Prophet (SAW).. He didn’t order the killings of even Kuffar-e-Makka so why are we killing the Non-Muslims in the name of Islam.

        • Haji Rafiq Tschannen says:

          Indeed, there are things that need to be brought to justice in this life, such as murder, theft and there are things which Allah will judge in the next life, such as beliefs. Looking at Pakistan I think you would be sufficiently busy to judge in this life what needs to be judged.

  19. MAK says:

    Sana, I really admire your blog and the comments of all those who have participated in this blog, espacially those who do not belong to the Ahmadiyya Community.

    May All help you all in your endeavours and give you courage and strength to keep raising voice fro the oppressed ones. Actually, this is the real message of Islam i.e. peace.

    All we have to do is to speak the truth and say the Right as Right and Wrong as Wrong without any personal belongings. e.g. if a wrong is committed by our own Pakistani/Saudi/Muslim, we have to say it WRONG and condemn it. Similarly if any right is done by any Israeli/American/Jew/Hindu, we have to say it RIGHT and appreciate it.

    please note that if majority of us start practicing the above principle, the days of the final success will not be far away, when the flag of Islam (peace) will fly high all around the world and there will be no oppression/persecution in the world and every one will get his rights.

    May Allah help us all to spread and practice the real Islam not only in letter but also with spirit. May Allah be always with true followers of Islam.

  20. Malik Usman Ahmed says:

    For those who say that this is an attack on Muslims and Pakistan, there is no denying that. But what do you call an attack that comes at a time when there are banners in the city against the ahmedies?and what about a simultaneous attack on two Ahmadi’s place of worship ?

  21. love4all says:

    The solution is going to be complex but couple of thought are firstly we need to increase the level of education in our country and secondly we will have to some how get rid of these Mullahs.

  22. Naeem Shahid says:

    Assalam-o-alaikum and thank you very much Sana for speaking up for us . We are the Ahmadi’s who hold the banner Love for all hatred for none and we also act accordingly. People keep asking about our reaction or they ask to react somehow but our response is to be patient and to pray in the hour of need as told by The Holy Prophet PBUH ………….

    There was no screaming at others, no one was out on the streets , there were only sounds of people praying and reciting Darood Sharif even at the time when the attack was going on and that was how we reacted and will be steadfast in being patient and with our prayers before Allah Inshallah and such was the example of the Sahaba Ikram the true followers of The Holy Prophet PBUH…….

    Govt. of Pakistan never provided any security to Pakistani residence & his minorties……..
    Govt. of Pakistan & mullahas are support for the Anti Ahmadiyya Laws 1974 & 1984 it is shameful……

  23. Omer Khalid says:

    Indeed a well written piece. After this terrorist attack, i myself have read in many newspapers the Mullas comments about Ahmadies. One of them said that there should be some law of death sentenced for the Ahmadies as they are Murtaid.
    I want to ask Mullas why they are unaware of ISLAM’s teachings. Once they have been declared as minorities, now it is our responsibility to give them protection. They are pakistanis and they are the part of country’s assets.
    One of the biggest scientists Dr.Abdus Salam was not given so much importance what he deserved only because he was an Ahmadi.
    Stop this discrimination. As a pakistani nation, we were looked down my all developed countries, the economy of the country is going down day by day, the shortage of wheat ,electricity gas and water is playing bad role in pakistan’s growth. The poverty is on its climax. There is no peace in the country.
    Its time to wake up and be united internally to make progress instead of justify and inducing people to kill each other on the name of Islam.
    Think before the situation become worst.

  24. mubahil says:

    First of all i would like to appreciate the writer for writting such articles specially in such circumstances when if any individual says any thing which goes in favour of ahmedies he is usually marked as “ahmedi”

  25. Syed Naeem Akbar says:

    Pakistani governments have never provided any security to Pakistani muslims let alone Pakistani minorities.
    S. Naeem Akbar.
    Canada.

    • umerkotee says:

      You are very right Mr. Naeem…some communities like shia’s who are generally considered majority but their situation in some parts of country is even worse then minorities! I think no body is interested to follow the gist and spirit of religion, and it is being used as a tool for worldly gains, which is very sad. When we claim that we are the best and rest should follow us then why we our selves don’t follow our own creed? I can only pray for religious leaders who are making things even more difficult to understand. There is only one simple question to ask from those who blindly follow religious leaders that, how can they guide us when they are unable to unite by them selves?

  26. Samir says:

    Somewhere I read the comment that, Allah’s beautiful Islam has now become Mullah’s terrorist Islam.
    This Looks coming true as like Pakistan and its Islam has gone to Mullahs.
    What will it achieve as a nation after killing so many innocents in the name of religion. Is religion above humanity ?
    Name a single “constructive “achievement of Pakistan as a nation , which was achieved due to following Mullah’s religion.
    Any self respective Muslim should always questions to self everyday, did Allah given me life to go to Madressa, become a terrorist and blowup self, or to go to English school, spread education to needy kids, help poor,spread love instead of hate and to be called a Human first then a Muslim. Otherwise what is the difference between Human and Animal. Allah has given brain to human to think, those who just follow Mullahs being brainwashed are like dogs on street and not a true Muslim.

    • hn says:

      Samir,
      Your heart is in the right place but dogs do not kill fellow dogs this way. Animals are way too nobler than these humans. Allah has created humans to be a part of the tapestry of universe; Not to be the supreme animal. Thats why dogs, humans and even a banana share over 90% of identical genetic material. Humans like dogs are meant to serve the universe and inturn derive purpose though life on this universe.

  27. Haider Masood Bajwa says:

    A well written piece indeed…. thanks for atleast raising a voice

  28. Miss. Randle says:

    Belonging to a minority myself in Pakistan and having lived here all my life I have seen many incidents of prejudice and bias towards us. But in the past few years the situation of our country has gone from bad to worse.
    Reading this article and the comments posted by so many praising it, has been very invigorating and encouraging. It has put my mind at ease seeing that there are so many Muslims out there who care about the plight of minorities in Pakistan .

    Well done

  29. Suraj Tschand says:

    Thank you Sana for writing this article.
    In 1970, when I was studying Physics at the University of Wisconsin, in the U.S.A., I heard about Dr. Abdus Salam and our professor talked about him and was extremely impressed by his work. I had no idea that one day he will win the Nobel Prize. I also had no idea that Dr. Abdus Salam belonged to the Ahmadi group. If I was a Pakistani I would be proud of Dr. Salam and the group he belonged to.

    • T. Arshed says:

      Please read the declaration in Dawn of Wednesday by 13 religious and political parties asking Nawaz Shareef to withdraw his statement when he called Ahmadis his “brothers”. The names of those parties will show their agenda and confirm who was really behind the attacks. It also shows the stew in which these fanatics are boiling. They indulge in this sort of Fatwa-bazi since they do not want to be exposed about dearth of their knowledge about real Islam. Shame on these parties for the hollowness of their souls. Allah will deal with them before long when they meet Him.

  30. arjun sharma indian says:

    Reading the comments it becomes obvious that such blogs has become a source of fulfilling the intellectual exercise of mind only.People rea the articles and write afew words of sympathy and do not show any bewilderment to change the this rotten evil of society.Minds of more than 98 percent of Pakis are recklessly determined by religious biasedness.Very few have rational views and thinking.Evils have great depth inthe whole society and majority have apparent or hidden support.Has this not been the case how a media viewed discussion against the minority to incite the majority to take arm against the miniscule minority and people, media,pulic and govt. did not raise strong voice against this incident.You are leaving in the most rotten society although our have a little better(I don’t say more to keep you feel a bit pleased).In your country population of minorities is continuously decreasing rapidly by forceful humiliated conversion with no safty, security and protection from society and administration.See in India people of all religion feel more secured (leave a few localise incident that too a reaction).


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