“When you meet the unbelievers, strike the necks…” (Qur’an 47:4)
“Experts say a government crackdown on opponents, including a ban on Bangladesh`s largest Islamist party Jamaat-e-Islami following a protracted political crisis, has pushed many towards extremism.” Yes, of course, that’s what the “experts” always say: that jihad terror activity is the fault of non-Muslims. If only Infidels would be nicer to Muslims, all would be well. If the government would just stop cracking down on Jamaat-e-Islami, everything in Bangladesh would be fine — that is, if the government stops resisting Sharia supremacists, and instead surrenders utterly, the violence will stop. The solution is easy!
“Hindu priest Ananda Gopal Ganguly slaughtered by ‘Islamist militants’ in Bangladesh – These brutal details will shock you,” Zee News, June 7, 2016:
Dhaka: It’s yet another brutal murder in a series of attacks on minorities by suspected Islamist militants in Bangladesh.
In a shocking incident, a 70-year-old Hindu priest was slaughtered by unidentified attackers in western Bangladesh on Tuesday.
The body of Ananda Gopal Ganguly was found with his head nearly severed in a rice field near his home in the village of Noldanga in Jhenidah district.
Reportedly, the priest left home this morning saying that he was going to a Hindu house to offer prayers.
Later farmers found his near-decapitated body at a rice field.
“It was too early to point fingers at any group, but added that ‘pattern of the killing is similar to ones carried out by local Islamist militants in recent time’,” the area’s deputy police chief Gopinath Kanjilal said.
Bangladesh is reeling from a wave of murders of secular and liberal activists and religious minorities that have left more than 40 people dead in the last three years.
Ganguly is the 11th person to be killed in the last ten weeks with most of the attacks being claimed by Islamic State jihadists` group.
Prime Minister Sheikh Hasina`s government has blamed homegrown Islamists for the attacks, rejecting claims of responsibility from the IS and a South Asian branch of Al-Qaeda.
Experts say a government crackdown on opponents, including a ban on Bangladesh`s largest Islamist party Jamaat-e-Islami following a protracted political crisis, has pushed many towards extremism.