Friday, August 19, 2011

மொஹாஜிர் முஸ்லீம்களுக்கும் சிந்தி முஸ்லீம்களுக்கும் இடையே சண்டையில் இரண்டே நாளில் 52 பேர் பலி

கராச்சியில் இந்தியாவிலிருந்து சென்ற முஸ்லீம்கள் (இவர்கள் மொஹாஜிர்) என்று அழைக்கபப்டுகிறார்கள்
இவர்களுக்கும் அங்கேயே இருக்கும் சிந்தி முஸ்லீம்களுக்கும் இடையே சண்டை நடந்துவருகிறது.

இதில் இரண்டு நாளில் 52 பேர் கொல்லப்பட்டுள்ளார்கள்.
இந்த வருட ஆரம்பத்திலிருந்து 800 பேருக்கும் மேல் இருபுறமும் கொல்லப்பட்டுள்ளார்கள்.

இதுதான்  பாகிஸ்தானுக்காக இந்தியாவில் உழைத்து பாகிஸ்தானை உருவாக்கி கொடுத்த முஸ்லீம்களின் நிலை

KARACHI — At least 52 people have been killed in a wave of street violence between rival ethnic groups and criminal gangs in Pakistan's financial capital of Karachi, police said Friday.
The mounting death toll over the past 48 hours in the country's biggest city comes despite the deployment of hundreds of additional police and paramilitary troops last month to deal with Karachi's worst unrest in 16 years.
"At least 31 people were killed on Thursday and four more this morning," city police chief Saud Mirza told AFP.
"Some 17 people had been killed on Wednesday, taking the toll to 52," he said.
A security official speaking on condition of anonymity confirmed the latest toll and blamed criminal gangs for most of the violence.
Underscoring the brutality of the violence, another security official said the bodies of most of those kidnapped and killed on Thursday had been stuffed in sacks before being dumped in various parts of the city.
He also said that the bullet-riddled bodies of four young men who worked for a mobile phone company had been found in a van with their hands and feet trussed up in the impoverished Shershah neighbourhood.
"At least 20 killed on Thursday were kidnapped and tortured by armed gangsters. Their bodies were later stuffed in sacks and thrown away in different areas," the security official told AFP on condition of anonymity.
Notes had been left inside the pockets of clothes worn by some of the victims that read "Want more bodies?", the official said.
The federal and the provincial governments have struggled to quell the unrest, which this year has been at its deadliest in years.
A former MP for the ruling Pakistan Peoples Party (PPP), Waja Karimdad, was among those killed in the most recent bout of violence.
Independent economist A.B. Shahid estimated that 20 percent of the city's business was shut down Thursday with markets closed in southern neighbourhoods to protest against extortion money demanded by criminal gangs.
Karachi is used by NATO to ship the bulk of its supplies to troops fighting in Afghanistan and accounts for around a fifth of the country's GDP.
Regular bouts of unrest, mainly in the form of gunfights and assassinations, has been linked to ethnic tensions between the Mohajirs, the Urdu-speaking majority represented by the Muttahida Qaumi Movement (MQM), and Pashtun migrants affiliated to the Awami National Party (ANP).
Karachi, currently a city of 18 million and the economic powerhouse of the country, has seen its population explode since independence in 1947.
Its neighbourhoods have been swollen by a huge influx of migrants from across the country, but particularly the deprived, Pashtun northwest, looking for jobs and more recently to escape Taliban and Al-Qaeda-linked violence.
Most of the killings have been reported in the southern Lyari neighbourhood, a PPP stronghold infested by powerful criminal gangs.
Mohammad Akram, a spokesman for the country's largest charity, Edhi Foundation, said that many people had visited their morgue in search of missing relatives.
Karachi's worst-affected areas are impoverished and heavily populated neighbourhoods where most of the criminal gangs are believed to be hiding.
The independent Human Rights Commission of Pakistan said 800 people have been killed in Karachi so far this year, compared with 748 in 2010.

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