Murder of Rizana Nafeek calls for urgent action in safeguarding of Sri lanka’s value systems
Posted on January 13th, 2013


An alarming speech was made by an Islamic extremist in Mutthur insulting and terrorising the Sri Lankans mourning the inhumane killing of their beloved daughter Rizana Rafeek. This speech shall be carefully investigated by all Sri LankansƒÆ’-¡ƒ”š‚

While every citizen is entitled to practice a religion of choice, SriƒÆ’-¡ƒ”š‚  Lankan government is required to safeguard , protect and foster the Buddha Sasana. Public justification of Islamic Sharia Law and the killing of Rizana instead of speaking against such barbaric action by uncivilizedƒÆ’-¡ƒ”š‚  Saudi murderersƒÆ’-¡ƒ”š‚  is an insult to the foremost place given to Sri Lankan Buddhist value system by the constitution of Sri Lanka.

ƒÆ’‚¢ƒ¢-¡‚¬ƒ…-ManusyaƒÆ’‚¢ƒ¢-¡‚¬ƒ”š‚, the Sinhala word for ƒÆ’‚¢ƒ¢-¡‚¬ƒ…-HumanƒÆ’‚¢ƒ¢-¡‚¬ƒ”š‚ , means a being with a superior thinking power. Any person, thinking with a normal human brain will be able to understand that a 17 year old girl arrived in a foreign country isƒÆ’-¡ƒ”š‚  INCAPABLE OFƒÆ’-¡ƒ”š‚  PURPOSLY STRANGLING a new born baby under any circumstance.ƒÆ’-¡ƒ”š‚  Therefore blaming the killing on the Saudi Arabian GovernmentƒÆ’-¡ƒ”š‚  , tribes or society alone is not sensible and the blame should go to the INHUMAN belief system which will not allow a human being to think as a being with superior brain, rather limits the intellectual ability to sub zero values . The speech given by the Islamic militant pretending to be a priest, ƒÆ’-¡ƒ”š‚ is a blatant attempt by a terrorist to implant their agenda into the brains of non-suspecting, poor village folks.

In contrast, what Buddhism teaches in this regard can be understood by reading Kakacupama Sutta.

“Monks, even if bandits were to savagely sever you, limb by limb, with a double-handled saw, even then, whoever of you harbors ill will at heart would not be upholding my Teaching. Monks, even in such a situation you should train yourselves thus: ‘Neither shall our minds be affected by this, nor for this matter shall we give vent to evil words, but we shall remain full of concern and pity, with a mind of love, and we shall not give in to hatred. On the contrary, we shall live projecting thoughts of universal love to those very persons, making them as well as the whole world the object of our thoughts of universal love ƒÆ’‚¢ƒ¢-¡‚¬ƒ¢¢”š¬‚ thoughts that have grown great, exalted and measureless. We shall dwell radiating these thoughts which are void of hostility and ill will.’ It is in this way, monks, that you should train yourselves.ƒÆ’‚¢ƒ¢-¡‚¬ƒ”š‚

How can the Sri Lankan government be safeguarding Buddhsim if a preacher isƒÆ’-¡ƒ”š‚  allowed publically defend the killing of an innocent citizen by a bunch of uncivilized foreign barbarians ? Pure Sri Lankan BuddhistƒÆ’-¡ƒ”š‚  value system shall not be allowed further deterioration by unholy warmongers and their blessed books in the guise of religious freedom.

In Sri lanka,ƒÆ’-¡ƒ”š‚  many evil words written inƒÆ’-¡ƒ”š‚  so called Holy Quran and Holy Bible have been tolerated by Buddhist who have been taught to train not to hate anyone under any circumstance.

It is the time that new laws to be passed to remove all evil words in these texts and replaced by words of love and compassion extended to both believers and non-believers alike. All Islamic men spreading violence by praising and justifying Sharia Law shall be arrested and treated well in jails with compassion.

12 Responses to “Murder of Rizana Nafeek calls for urgent action in safeguarding of Sri lanka’s value systems”

  1. Sunil Vijayapala Says:

    Appeal to defence secretary gotabaya rajapakse visit muhudu maha vihara panama asap and listen to the grievances of its monks. Take immediate action to clean up the whole area encroach by wahhabis. Chase them away as we did at anu. Nip at the bud before its too late. All sri lankans must be conscious of this new wahhabi threat we need to wipe them out as we did with sakkili tigers.

  2. Voice123 Says:

    A few months ago we had a Muslim-Sinhalese gentleman saying that Buddhists must all convert to Islam like he did. I wonder what his opinion on the Sharia behedding of Rizana. Does he want to see such punishments introduced here?

  3. Lorenzo Says:


    Please write to him DIRECTLY. I have.

    Also write to Ananda Weerasekera, MP.

    There was a small army outpost there until 2010. Then TNA and SLMC begged the govt. and got it removed.

    In 2 years’ time 2015 will be a HISTORICAL YEAR.

    100 years to the Muslim terrorist attack and riot in 1915.
    200 years to the fall of the Kandyan Kingdom in 1815.
    800 years to the Magha invasion. Tamils believe he established the Jaffna Saiva kingdom.
    510 years since Portuguese invasion.

    ALL these are BAD for the Sinhalese but good for Indian and Arabic invaders. SOME of them plan BIG celebrations. We have to whack these celebrations.

  4. Nalliah Thayabharan Says:

    Poor Rizana’s murder was on live telecast all over middle east.

  5. Nalliah Thayabharan Says:

    “Christians and Jews are the sorcerers who believe in devil worship. The only way to deal with sorcerers is to put them to the sword”.
    – Book of Tawhid” written in the 18th century by Founder of Wahhabism – Ibn ʿAbd al-Wahhab

    Founder of Wahhabism – Ibn ʿAbd al-Wahhab – was born in 1703 in the village of Uyaynah, in the central Arabian region of Najd. As a young man Ibn ʿAbd al-Wahhab studied with his father who was a religious judge. Even at a young age MuhammadIibn ʿAbd al-Wahhab showed extremist religious tendencies.
    In Mecca, the Hanbali mufti, Ibn Humaydi, perceived Ibn ʿAbd al-Wahhab to be a poor student, and arrogant and defiant with his teachers, which upset his father. Consequently, Ibn ʿAbd al-Wahhab was expelled
    In Medina, he studied under Muhammad Hayyat Al-Sindhi, who taught Ibn ʿAbd al-Wahhab to reject the popular veneration of saints and their tombs. He believed that the period during Prophet Mohammed’s time spent in Medina was an ideal Arabic society. He declared war on Shiism, Sufism and Greek philosophy. He even spoke out against visiting the grave of the prophet and celebration of his birthday, declaring that it was imitation of Christmas. He believed that the quality and morality of the Arabs was in decline, so he advocated jihad against Arabic unbelievers as the means for protecting the purity of faith. These ideas had a dramatic influence on Abdul Wahhab, who upon the completion of his studies in Medina traveled to Basra in southern Iraq. His reformist ideas were formulated while living in Basra. He then went to Baghdad, where he married a wealthy bride and settled down for 5 years. He came to the conclusion that Islam practiced throughout the Ottoman Empire and Persia was corrupted by outside influences. For Ibn ʿAbd al-Wahhab who grew up in the desert of Najd, seeing the extravagance and riches of Ottoman and Persian elite was shocking.
    This was a period of great changes in the Islamic world. The Ottoman Empire has ruled Arabs for centuries. They also expanded their influence deep into the Europe. But that expansion came to an end at the Battle of Vienna in September of 1683 where the combined armies of Germany, Austria, Poland and their allies drove back the besieging Ottoman Army. It marked the turning point in a 250-year struggle between the forces of Christian Europe and the Muslim Ottoman Empire.
    Over the 16 years following the battle, the Ottoman Army would be permanently driven south of the Danube River never to threaten central Europe again. British and Dutch armadas regularly sailed unimpeded into the Persian Gulf. The Islamic world that was led by the Ottoman Empire was in retreat losing ground to Europe.
    Ibn ʿAbd al-Wahhab attributed the rising power of Europe to the moral degradation of the Ottoman Empire. He felt the main reason for that was the way Islam was practiced and the insufficient devotion to its main tenets. He believed that even though during their earlier conquests the Islamic world has defeated many civilizations, in the process they absorbed many religious practices of the conquered cultures. His main message was oneness of God that was opposite to polytheism, defined as an act of associating any person or any object with powers that should be attributed only to God. He sought to restore the puritanical version of Islam of the Prophet Mohammed and early caliphs. In addition Ibn ʿAbd al-Wahhab and his followers, who were Arabs, resented the domination of the Ottomans who were Turks.
    After his return Uyayna in 1740, Ibn ʿAbd al-Wahhab launched a campaign of purification and renewal. His goal was to bring back the purity that Islam enjoyed during the time of the Prophet. One of the main tenets of his doctrine has become an idea of Takfir. Under the Takfir, fellow Arabs could be deemed infidels, if they engaged in religious activities that were different from those propagated by Ibn ʿAbd al-Wahhab and his followers.
    The following practices were forbidden:
    • Prayers to God by honors to any individual other then God, despite their acceptance by all the previous generations of Arabs, including the Prophet himself
    • Pilgrimage and prayers at burial sites of the Saints Tradition of visiting the tomb of Mohammed in Medina, while making pilgrimage to Mecca
    • Inscription of the Prophet Mohammed’s name on any building or a mosque
    • Building shrines
    Ibn ʿAbd al-Wahhab denounced all Muslims who would not share his views as polytheists who should be killed, their wives and daughters violated and their possessions confiscated. That list included Shiias, Sufis and other Muslim denominations whom he did not even consider to be Muslims.
    Ibn ʿAbd al-Wahhab began to attract followers, including the ruler of ‘Uyayna – Ibn Mu’ammar. With Ibn Mu’ammar’s support, Ibn ʿAbd al-Wahhab began to implement some of his ideas for reform. First, citing Islamic teachings forbidding grave worship, he persuaded Ibn Mu’ammar to level the grave of Zayd ibn al-Khattab, a companion of Muhammad, whose grave was revered by locals. Secondly, he ordered that all adulterors be stoned to death, a practice that had become uncommon in the area. Indeed, he personally organised the stoning of a woman who confessed that she had committed adultery.
    These actions gained the attention of Sulaiman ibn Muhammad ibn Ghurayr of the tribe of Bani Khalid, the chief of Al-Hasa and Qatif, who held substantial influence in Najd. Ibn Ghurayr threatened Ibn Mu’ammar that he would not allow him to collect a land tax for some properties that he owned in Al-Hasa if he did not kill Ibn ʿAbd al-Wahhab. Although Ibn Mu’ammar declined to do so, Ibn ʿAbd al-Wahhab was still forced to leave. He was expelled from his own town and in 1741 after some wandering around he found a refuge in the village of Dariyah, not too far from present day Riyadh. There the local tribal chief ruler Ibn Saud welcomed him and offered him a refuge.
    When they first met, Ibn Saud declared:
    “This oasis is yours, do not fear your enemies. By the name of God, if all Nejd was summoned to throw you out, we will never agree to expel you.”
    Ibn ʿAbd al-Wahhab replied, “You are the settlement’s chief and wise man. I want you to grant me an oath that you will perform jihad (holy war) against the unbelievers. In return you will be imam, leader of the Muslim community and I will be leader in religious matters”.
    Ibn Saud and Ibn ʿAbd al-Wahhab concluded an agreement that, together, they would bring the Arabs of the peninsula back to the “true” principles of Islam as they saw it. The agreement was confirmed with an oath in 1744. This agreement became a “mutual support pact” and power-sharing arrangement between the Al Saud and the Al ash-Sheikh, which has remained in place for nearly 300 years, providing the ideological impetus to Saudi expansion.
    Two of them made a power sharing deal: Ibn Saud would protect Ibn ʿAbd al-Wahhab and help him spread his ideology while Wahhab would legitimize Saud’s ambition to rule over neighboring Bedouin tribes, by force if necessary.
    The two sides legitimized their pact by Ibn Saud marrying the daughter of Ibn ʿAbd al-Wahhab. The agreement also stipulated that power would be shared exclusively by their descendants, thus establishing a dynasty. Interestingly enough Prophet Mohammed never forced his descendants to be the successors of his power.
    Ibn Saud’s clan now could do what they always did, which was raiding the neighboring villages and robbing them of their possessions, but now they were doing it under the pretext of Jihad. Ibn Saud and Ibn ʿAbd al-Wahhab also reintroduced the idea of martyrdom in the name of Jihad, as it granted the immediate entry into paradise, which is described in the Quran as gardens with rivers of water, milk and honey and filled with dark eyed virgins. That idea won them a great number of followers amongst the local populations.
    Ibn ʿAbd al-Wahhab imagined himself as a new Prophet who would replace the Ottoman Caliph as the sole theological authority within Islamic ummah, while Ibn Saud imagined himself as a ruler of the entire Arab tribes and beyond. (That fusion of the religious and political power rules in Saudi Arabia to this day). The idea of condemning the enemies as non-believers who had no right to live and need to be conquered set the stage for successful campaign of Wahhabization on the Arabian Peninsula.
    In the beginning they conquered a few local settlements and imposed their rule over them. The unfortunate polytheists had a very limited choice, conversion or death. In 1765 Ibn Saud died and his son Abdul Aziz took over the leadership retaining the association with Ibn ʿAbd al-Wahhab. By 1790 they reached as far as the coast of the Persian Gulf. By that time the alliance controlled most of the Arabian Peninsula and repeatedly raided Medina, Syria and Iraq.
    Their strategy was to bring the peoples they conquered into the submission. In 1801 Wahhabies attacked the Shiite Holy City of Karbala in Iraq. They massacred thousands of Shiites, including women and children who did not meet the Wahhabi standard of the true Muslim. Many shrines were destroyed including the Tomb of Hussein, the murdered grandson of Prophet Mohammed. Another practice enjoyed by Wahhabies was the burning of books often followed by execution of the people who wrote them.
    After conquering Karbala, the Wahhabies next stop was Mecca. But on the way they had to take the fortress of Taif where the Ottoman governor of Mecca tried to make a last stand. When the residents of Taif realized that they would not be able to hold off a 10,000 strong Wahhabi army they raised a flag of truce. But when Wahhabies entered a city they wiped out practically the entire population. In 1803 Abdul Aziz entered the Holy City of Mecca. He ordered all the mosques and other constructions built to commemorate the prophet and his family to be razed to the ground. He even destroyed the chapel, where according to the legend, Angel Gabriel had brought the first chapter of the Quran to Prophet Mohammed. A year later he took the city of Medina.
    All the historical works of art, including priceless books that survived over millennia were destroyed or stolen. But in November of 1803 a Shiite assassin killed Abdul Aziz taking revenge for the massacre of Karbala. His son Saud bin Abd al Aziz succeeded him and continued the successful conquest of Arabia. Ottoman rulers could no longer sit back and watch as their Empire was losing territories and holy places while the Ottoman subjects were forced into following the Wahhabi ideology. Ottoman Sultan was also serving as caliph.
    This title is used to designate the successor to Prophet Mohammed as the religious and political leader of Sunni Islam. Obviously the Wahhabies did not recognize him as such. In 1811 the Ottomans appointed the Albanian born Governor of Egypt named Mohammed Ali as the person who would lead a campaign against the Wahhabies and take back the holy places. Mohammed Ali did not disappoint the Ottoman Sultan. In 1812 Mohammed Ali’s army was able to liberate Medina. Jeddah and Mecca. .
    In 1814 Saud bin Abd Al Aziz died of fever. His son Abdullah Ibn Saud was taken to Istanbul where he was executed. In 1818 the Ottomans captured and destroyed the Wahhabi capital of Dariyah. The first Saudi state was no more.
    The Ottoman victory and the death of the Abdullah did not mean the end of the Wahhabism. Many pilgrims who visited Mecca and Median during the hajj took the ideas of the Wahhabism back to their homelands. Over the next few years several attempts were made by descendants of Mohammed Ibn Saud to re-establish the control over the Arabia without much success.
    One of those descendants, Faisal bin Turki was captured in 1838 by the Ottomans and send to Egypt where he spent a few years in jail. But when Egypt declared their independence from the Ottoman Empire, they had to withdraw their army from the Arabian Peninsula in order to support their own positions on Egypt.
    Faisal bin Turki escaped from Cairo prison and returned home to Arabia. He was able to reestablish the second Saudi State in 1865. But after his death his sons fought over his succession. Besides the control of Arabian Peninsula, one of the major sticking point in their disagreement was the application of the Wahhabi doctrine. Those disagreements greatly weakened the Saudi State. In 1871 the rival tribal leader Mohammed bin Rashid made a pact with the Ottomans and started a campaign of taking back the territories from the Saud family. In 1891, with the fall of Riyadh, the takeover of the Saudi land was complete.
    The Saud family was forced into exile and eventually settled in Kuwait. But even the Rashides showed some interest in Wahhabi ideas as they allowed several Wahhabi scholars to continue their teachings in schools and in mosques. .
    As the role of the Ottoman Empire was diminishing, the British were gaining a lot of influence in the region. In the years to come they would carve up the entire region according to their view of the world. In many ways those views were narrow-sighted and did not take into consideration the religious and ethnic difference of the local populations.
    Warlord Abdulaziz raided many places in Najd to feed his family. On the night of January 15, 1902, 26 years old warlord Abdulaziz led 40 men climbed over the walls of the city of Riyadh on tilted palm trees and took the city of Riyadh. The Rashidi governor of the city of Riyadh, Ajlan, was killed in front of his own fortress – Masmak fort.
    The Wahhabis did not welcome the presence of Christian forces in the Arabian Peninsula, as they would hardly tolerate the presence of other Muslims. Warlord Abdulaziz had to walk a political tightrope between the British, the Ottomans and the Wahhabis. But he proved to be a very able politician, as he understood that in order to get to his goal of reestablishing the Saudi State he may need the collaboration of all the above parties.
    While Warlord Abdulaziz was regaining the influence the Saud family lost during the previous decades, the Ottoman Empire was weakened to the point that they had to ask for Warlord Abdulaziz’s help in putting down the revolt in northern Yemen that was still under the Ottoman rule. Warlord Abdulaziz was also recapturing a lot of territories lost by his predecessors in the previous conflicts.The British did not interfere with Warlord Abdulaziz’s military advances as long as he stayed away from British controlled areas.
    The successes of Warlord Abdulaziz’s military campaigns also coincided with the revival of the religious zealotry in province of Najd. This time it was the descendant of Ibn ʿAbd al-Wahhab named Abdullah bin Abdul Latif, the religious judge, who promoted a new movement called Inkwan (the brotherhood).

    He demanded from his followers the strict adherence to the tenets of the Wahhabi ideology and one of the requirements was to avoid any contact with outsiders. He also encouraged creation of agricultural settlements and by the year 1920 dozens of those settlements were spread out around Najd.

    In the tradition of his 18th century relative, Latif and his Inkwan followers would raid the neighboring provinces instilling the Wahhabi system and killing anyone considered unbeliever or polytheist. They terrorized the Arab communities from Iraq to Transjordan, sometimes wiping out entire villages. Just within a few years the Inkwan gained enough power to have even Warlord Abdulaziz seek a partnership with them.

    This symbiotic relationship, between the most radical element of Saudi society and the ruling elite, continues to this day. Over the years that relationship would have ups and downs. Every time there was a move to modernize the Saudi society, the radicals would make sure that the princes would not stray too far off.

    Warlord Abdulaziz not only forged the partnership with the Inkwan but also provided them with financial help. In addition he appointed Inkwan members as religious judges even though most of them came from the primitive desert dwelling Bedouin societies and were not great Islamic scholars by any means. Those societies that live in the very harsh environments, like deserts or mountains, usually develop a very strict code of conduct that develops over hundreds of years. Inkwan have incorporated those tribal traditions into their view of Islam.

    The Arabian Peninsula at that time was not a place where people lived in peace and tranquility. It was a highly tribal society where disputes over land and infighting were common place. Warlord Abdulaziz needed to bring those feuding tribes under his control in order to rule the Arabian Peninsula. His partnership with the Inkwan allowed him to accomplish that. Just like a century before, the power of the sword backed by Wahhabi ideology has proven to be a winning formula.

    One after another the rebellious tribes accepted Ibn Wahhab as their imam (an Islamic religious leader), agreed to pay the customary taxes and live by the Wahhabi rules. But Warlord Abdulaziz had a problem. While he was trying the build a modern Arab state with railroads and telegraph and other technological innovations of that period, the Inkwan considered those to be the instruments of Satan. They were categorically against the presence of foreigners, even if it benefited them. Any form of expression including music or poetry was not allowed.

    The only intellectual activity tolerated was the study of the Quran. While Warlord Abdulaziz did not have a problem with forbidding music or poetry, he had a problem with Inkwan’s other goals namely kicking the British out and exterminating the neighboring populations. His dream was to establish a legitimate state and he could not do accomplish it with such excesses. He knew that eventually he would have to deal with Inkwan and that time came soon.
    In March of 1924, the Ottoman Empire caliphate was dissolved and Kamal Attaturk established the Turkish Republic. He specifically established the system where there was a clear separation of religion and the state, that is the cornerstone of the Turkish Republic to this day.

    During the Ottoman Caliphate the members of the Hashemite dynasty were the appointed rulers of Mecca and Medina. Hashemites were believed to be the direct descendants of the prophet Mohammed and the caretakers of the Holy places. With the history and tradition behind him, the latest representative of the dynasty,

    Sharif Hussein pronounced himself a caliph. He was a protégé of the British Government who vigorously promoted him. His goal was to become the ruler of all the Arabia. Obviously Warlord Abdulaziz had different ideas on who would rule Arabia. He declared the war on Sharif Hussein and in December of 1924 with the help of Inkwan captured the biggest prize – Mecca.

    There was nothing that the British could do but accept the shifting balance of power. They later promoted Sharif Hussein’s son Abdullah to become the King of Transjordan. But the Holiest places in Islam were no longer under the control of the Hashemite dynasty. Warlord Abdulaziz has reclaimed what was lost by his ancestors a century earlier. He immediately imposed the Wahhabi control over the religious and social matters. A year later he was in control of Medina and Jeddah.

    The consequences were far reaching. The one who was in charge of holy places had the eyes and ears of the entire Muslim world focused on them. Under Warlord Abdulaziz’s leadership Inkwan began the campaign of destruction of the priceless historical monuments. Any mosque or Kaba, Mecca graveyard that had a mention of the prophet on its walls was taken down, including the grave of Mohammed’s wife Kadijah.

    The Muslim world was outraged and demanded answers. Warlord Abdulaziz’s response was that his control over Mecca and Medina was temporary but in 1926 he hosted a global Islamic conference where he was able to convince the delegates from all over the Islamic world to ratify his control over the holy places.

    The time also came to deal with the Inkwan who wanted the British Army out. Warlord Abdulaziz knew that his rule over Arabian Peninsula could not survive without it. In fact it was the British who helped Warlord Abdulaziz to finally defeat the Inkwan in ensuing civil war.

    Having conquered almost all of central Arabia, UK supported warlord Abdulaziz united his dominions into the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia in 1932 with Riyadh as it’s capital and changed his name as King Saud bin Abdulaziz. Since then the House of Saud always supports UK and its allies including USA. Warlord Abdulaziz married more than twenty women and fathered over sixty eight children including all of the subsequent kings of Saudi Arabia.Today more than 7,000 princes in the House of Saud, the result of multiple wives and lots of progeny.

    With advances in technology that were based on oil, the western countries were getting more involved in the politics of the Middle East. Britain had a long-standing relationship with Warlord Abdulaziz, but it was with Standard Oil of California that he made a deal. Before signing the deal Warlord Abdulaziz consulted the ulama. His argument in favor of the Americans was that they, unlike the British, were not interested in territorial control of the Arab lands but only in oil.

    In addition the Americans were willing to pay more money and did not ask for the political concessions that British were demanding. The ulama has issued a fatwa allowing such deal. But it did not come without the price. The Wahhabi religious establishment got complete control over the educational system and Wahhabi religious policies of the kingdom.

    Within the decade, huge oil fields were discovered all over the Arabian Peninsula and in the Persian Gulf. The desert kingdom that only few years before survived on the revenues derived from the hajj and handouts from the British government became one of the most influential countries in the world. Saudi Arabia was already in control of Mecca and Medina, the holiest places in Islam.

    That alone gave them tremendous stature within the Muslim world. Now the great wealth derived from the oil revenues, and growing dependency of the Western economies on that oil, made the Saudis a major player in the world politics. In 1953 warlord Abdulaziz died. During his lifetime warlord Abdulaziz was able to take a land of feuding nomadic Bedouin tribes and in the span of few decades give them the country that became a Wahhabi superpower.

  6. Nalliah Thayabharan Says:

    Upon the accession of eldest son of warlord Abdulaziz named Ibn Saud to the throne in 1953, Prince Faisal Abdulaziz was appointed as Crown Prince. The king Ibn Saud’s tenure was marred in controversy. He started spending lavishly on himself and his close circle while neglecting the basic needs of the country. His lifestyle did not always live up to his stature of the guardian of the holy places. Ibn Saud was also appointing his own sons to the most senior government positions surpassing the other more experienced members of the family. He would take long tours of Europe with a huge entourage that cost enormous amounts of money. When Ibn Saud’s brother Faisal, who acted as the deputy Prime Minister, proposed an increased budget for the modernization of the Saudi army, the Saud family and ulama approved it. The new reform cut down substantially on Ibn Saud’s personal budget, infuriating him. But his problems were far from over. The members of the Saud family and the ulama demanded King Saud to step down. In 1964 his brother Faisal Abdulaziz became the third king of Saudi Arabia while he went into exile in Greece. Faisal was the son of warlord Abdulaziz and the direct descendant of the founder of Wahhabism from his mother’ side. The Wahhabi creed was in his blood. He showed great interest in religious studies since he was a little boy and was able to forge strong relationships within the religious establishment.
    That served him well in his quest for the throne, as it was the ulama that played a major role in backing him against his deposed brother. During the Ibn Saud’s rule the religious establishment was playing a major role in internal politics of Saudi Arabia. Faisal decided to lean much more heavily on the ulama by giving them the unprecedented powers including the complete control of the educational system. He also created additional ministries that ended up under the control of the Wahhabis. His desire to strengthen Islam within the Saudi society prompted him to reform the Committee for Encouragement of Virtue and Discouragement of Vice (also known as the Committee for Public Morality). He expanded the powers of mutaween, the religious police, who could now stop and arrest anyone who did not dress or act according to the religious rules put into the law.
    The mutaween has maintained these powers to this day. A very tragic example of their power was exhibited in 2002, when a girls’ school in Mecca caught on fire. First on the scene were mutaween who actually sent the girls back into the burning building to put on head scarves to preserve their modesty before they could be rescued. Fifteen girls were killed many more injured.

  7. Nanda Says:

    Thank you Nalliah for giving us the true picture how these uncivilised murderous idiots are born and bred.
    We should eliminate all Wahabis from Sri lanka as a matter of priority.

  8. Nanda Says:

    Daily Mirror Reported , quote “Yahya bin Abdul Aziz Ar- Rahith, the legal Advisor of the Princess Adila Bint Abdullah of Saudi Arabia has offered Rs. one million from his personal funds to the family of Rizana Nafeek, the Sri Lankan housemaid who was executed in Saudi Arabia last Wednesday.

    The Saudi official, who is currently in Sri Lanka handed over the cheque to Deputy Minister M.L.A.M.Hisbullah at Kattankudi on Saturday.

    Presidential Advisor for Middle Eastern Affairs Masood Moulana, Eastern Provincial Council member Zibly Farook and Chairman of the Kattankudi Urban Council S.H.Ashfer were also present at the event. (M.Shukri) – unquote

    Murderes Binty Adila has offered blood money for the crime. Mohamed Mulla Hisbullah has insulted Allah and Nafeek family by accepting blood money without even consulting the President of Sri lanka.
    Brainless, shameless low act , insulting the devine word “compassion” while Wahabi founder pays his fines in Roruwa Hell.

  9. Nanda Says:

    Latest News !
    Rizana’s mother refusec to accept merderous Saudi dirty money !
    A true Lankan mother billion times better person than “Ceylonese” !, and better than most Sinhala people.
    A slap on the face of HussinFahmy.

  10. Christie Says:

    What we see in this case is the poverty among the Sinhalese and Moors and their only choice due to the recent history of Ceylon.

    We should refrain from having a go at another religion or the laws of a State. Islam is the second after Christianity in the world practiced by almost quarter of the world population.

    I am grateful to the Islamic countries for providing employment for our brothers and sisters who are unfotunate and never had the same opportunities back home.

    What opportunities did these poor have before the Middle East employment. Menikes, Bandas, Somas from villages were the domestic servants with the Sinhala middle clas and Indian (include Tamils) house holds. It was a status symbol to have a domestic servant. They started when they are 7 or eight years old. What they got was food and a mat to sleep. When the father came to see them and for wages they were just given the fares to go back. They were sexsually abused by the men and the young men of the house hold and their friends and relatives. Most of these villagers were the people who lost their land to the plantation sector.

    Then comes what do most of us do when in the West. Mainly manual jobs like our folks in Islamic countries.

    May peace be with Rezana.

  11. Nalliah Thayabharan Says:

    Rizana Nafeek’s dad had a bull cart which he used to bring firewood from the forest, to feed his family.

    LTTE confiscated his cart in the forest asked him to pay a hefty TAX to release the cart. He sold his wife’s only gold chain to pay the TAX to retrieve his cart.

    Three days later while collecting firewood, for their own use LTTE permanently confiscated his cart along with the bulls.
    Because this within two months Rizana quit her school and left for Saudi Wahhabia at the age of 17.


  12. Nalliah Thayabharan Says:

    Look at a Saudi Prince under Sharia Law

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