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Mainstream, VOL LI, No 34, August 10, 2013

Muslim Terrorism Against The Endless Crusades

Monday 12 August 2013, by K G Somasekharan Nair

Since the unknown past, Judaism has had four traditional castes, namely, Pharisees, Sadduces, Essenes and Zealots. Each claimed its purity, sanctity and supremacy over the other. Therefore, one among them did not recognise the other and arrived at a determination of intolerance: “one caste, one religion and one god for men”. In the Dark Age, St. Ambrose, St. Augustine and Pope Gregory derived a homily from their parental religion, Judaism: “one religion, one Church and one empire for the world”. This became the Fundamental Principle of Natural Law to rule all nations and laws in the world. Pope Gregory declared himself the universal monarch and decided to eradicate all other religions, Churches and kingdoms. The plot for that operation was first to conquer Jerusalem, then Arabia and thereafter India through the route opened by Alexander, the Great Plunderer in 4th century BC. Further, the scheme was to make India the base camp to conquer the Far East. “At a council of churchmen and magnates called to Clermount in France and in a flurry of Papal letters accompanying it around 1095, Urban described renewed but completely imaginary atrocities against Chris-tian pilgrims by Muslims in Jerusalem, so that he could arouse appropriate horror and action would follow.”1

In that convention, Pope Urban II declared a Crusade to liberate Jerusalem from Muslims. The first mob for the Crusade started in 1096 and was piloted by Peter the Hermit. They had a handy cross and war-cry “Deus le Volt” meant to propitiate the God. Edward Gibbon, in The Decline and Fall of Roman Empire, reveals that most of the Crusaders were hunters and shepherds. They were the most stupid and savage refuse of the people who mingled with their devotion to brutal licence of rapine, prostitution and drunkenness. Many of them were naked and savage fanatics. They, above six million, executed armed plunder, gangrape and massacre on the way, and walked for three years. It was not a planned military action. So there was no food supply in the battlefield. In the dire necessity of famine they roasted and devoured the flesh of infants and adult captives. Moving to Jerusalem, they conquered Antioch, the head- quarters of the eastern Patriarch as the Crusade was against other Churches also. In 1099 they flooded over Jerusalem as if Europe was loosened from its foundation and hurled against Asia. The Muslim population in Jerusalem, amounting to 1,00,000, had been slaughtered completely and Godfrey the Bullion, the feudal lord of Lorraine, was declared the Christian ruler
of Jerusalem. The Al-Aqsa Mosque was
converted into a church. Making Jerusalem the headquarters of further invasion, they conquered the eastern territories one by one. But “Jerusalem had falled in 1187 to the armies of the
Kurdish military hero Saladim (Salah al-Din). Its inhabitants were treated with ostentaneous magnanimity to contrast with the atrocities of 1099.”2

Even after the irrecoverable loss of Jerusalem, subsequent Popes continuously proclaimed Crusades and dispatched bucolic generations, including children’s troops, for the expansion of the Papal empire to the east and destruction of the eastern Churches. Thus “in 1204, they finally attacked and took Constantinople to the honour of God, the Pope and the empire. The soldiers were told they could pillage for three days. In the church of St. Sophia, the hangings were torn down and the great iconostasis was wrenched into pieces and pocketed. A prostitute was put upon the patriarch’s throne and sang a rude French song. Sacred books and icons were trampled underfoot, nuns were raped and the soldiers drank the altar wine out of the chalices. The last of the great international Crusades, in 1365, spent itself on a pointless sacking of the predominantly Christian city of Alexandria: native Christians were killed as well as Jews and Moslems, and even Latin traders had their houses and stores looted. The racialism of the Crusaders vented itself particularly against any sign of alien culture. When Tripoli fell to them in 1109, the Genoese sailors destroyed the Banu Ammar Library, the finest in the Moslem world. In general, the effect of the Crusades was to undermine the intellectual content of Islam, to destroy the chances of peaceful adjustment to Christianity, and to make the Moslems far less tolerant: crusading fossilised Islam into a fanatic posture.”3

Together with the complete failure of the Crusades by the 14th century, millions of carcasses of White devils distributed over the Near East invoked the germs of traditional plague from the Byzantine atmosphere. Fleas and rats, developed in degenerating human bodies, transmitted plague to the West that spread like wildfire by 1348-49. About seventy per cent of the population perished within one year in Europe and that event is called the Black Death. After an intermission required to recoup the population, the Popes thought of discovering a sea route to India to continue the Crusades as the land route through Arabia became a region of fear and trepidation.

Among the Europeans, the Portuguese were subhuman cannibals like the Crusaders guided by Peter the Hermit. On that reason, Pope Alexander VI issued a bull, Mare Clausum, to Vasco Da Gama of Portugal to discover a sea route to India and continue the Crusades. It was envisaged to conquer India first, then make India a tent for the invasion of Arabia through Afghanistan and China through Burma. However, after centuries, Victoria, the bandit queen of England, tried to put the machination into practice. Gama started his sailing in 1497 with Crusaders in four gunboats and disem-barked at Kozhikode in 1498. He conducted a detailed pre-invasion survey over the South West Coast in disguise of a mercantile navigator and returned. Following him Kabral and thereafter Gama himself arrived at Kozhikode accompanied by a number of warships with enough Crusaders, cannons and gun powder and enforced the satanic Crusade. He executed plunder, the second dimension of the Crusade, and shipped out everything in shopping centres, godowns, temples and houses. The third dimension of the Crusade was rape and the Portuguese performed it brutally on women in Kozhikode and donated them the brand new Syphilis generated by the continental immora-lities practised during the Black Death. In 1510, Albuquerque captured Goa from the Sultan of Bijapore “The Portuguese turned their crusading ethos to religious intolerance as extreme as any-where in Western Europe. Having established a secure Indian base in Goa in 1510, they massacred six thousand Muslims and by mid-century they had also forbidden the practice of Hinduism in Portuguese royal dominions.”4

After Reformation, Catholics and Protestants involved in inter-Church Crusades to establish the tyranny of their church and empire in the world. However, the sale proceeds of loots from India made the poorest kingdom of Portugal, the richest one in Europe.5

As inspired by the sudden prosperity of Portugal, Elizabeth, the queen of English poverty having a debt of quarter million pounds, sometimes equivalent to that much kilograms of gold then, organised a crusading company of diabolic Protestants called puritans, and dispatched them to India. They crouched on the outskirts of rock-ribbed Mughal empire for a suitable time to jump over to India, get involved in overseas trade and conduct inter-Church Crusades against Catholic France. After six generations the Mughal empire declined. In 1756, the pauperised English sovereign, having a debt of 250 million pounds, appointed Robert Clive, a street goon of Shropshire market in London, to lead the Crusade against the Muslim King of Bengal. When both forces confronted in the battlefield of Plassey in 1757, “Robert Clive had only 3000 men of whom 950 were Europeans and a few light guns, while the Nawab had 50,000 infantry, 18,000 cavalry and 53 guns”.6

The victory of Clive over the Bengal Army, stronger by twenty times his force, is a riddle of history. Somebody told a story of mangroves, others the betrayal of Mir Jaffar, but nothing is credible. S.K. Biswas in his recent work, Nine decades of Marxism in the land of Brahmism, reveals that Robert Clive had recruited untouchables, the erstwhile Buddhists, to his crusading force before Plassey. In number they were enough to rush into and break away the disposition of the Bengal Army like the crusading events at Jerusalem in 1099. Biswas also honours B.R. Ambedkar, “the child of the battle of Plassey”. After the fall of the Nawab, the English Crusaders moved through the second and third dimensions of the Crusade. They plundered gold and silver as well as silk and cotton widely distributed in Sonar Bangla and shipped all spoils daily to London. Making use of the capital of gems, gold and silver looted from Bengal they started to propel the industrial revolution by inventing Flying Shuttle (1760), Spinning Jenny (1764), Cromption Mule (1776), Powerloom (1785) and so on. They forced the farmers in Bengal to avoid foodgrains and cultivate cotton, silk and indigo, fixed prices as they pleased, and shipped out everything to England. The result was prosperity of England and poverty of Bengal. “In 1770 a terrible famine fell upon Bengal, and the wrath of nature added to the oppression of man. One- third of the population in Bengal is said to have perished, and much cultivable land went out of tillage.”7

It was the Indian Black Death made by the trans-oceanic Crusade. In order to protect the life, wealth, racial purity and religion of the people, Hindu Sanyasis and Muslim Fakirs organised them and fought with the Crusaders. It was the Sanyasi rebellion, the archetype of the Boxer rebellion of China in 1900. In order to avoid such incidents in future, Crusaders stopped religious torture and sent pastors and preachers in the middle of all the miseries sowed by them. They gave some wheat and pittance to the “sinners” and when god appeared before them in the form of bread, they proselytised voluntarily. Thus pauperising and proselytising became two sides of the Puritanic Crusades for ecclesiastical imperialism. In Nevalady Village of Madras Province, “Since the whole village resolves to embrace Christianity, they purified their idol temple and made it fit for Christian worship; and meeting until after eleven at night, they elected a Panchayat of church elders. At Kundal, a temple was turned into prayer house and at Karikovil also, still another temple began to serve as the Prayer House for fortysix families.”8

The government of the English Crusading Company in Madras province used police, judiciary and jail to suppress all those who responded against the iconoclastic conversion of temples to churches and to assist the mass recruitment to Christianity done by the missio-naries. In that manner “during the previous four years alone, some 18,000 new conversions had been recorded, many of them in villages of Nullur Taluk—7000 in 1841 and 6800 in 1845. John Thomas, a local CMS missionary, reported: I have no doubt that very soon the whole Shannar population of Trinelvely will renounce heathenism and come over to Christianity.”9

During the same period the Crusaders used the Shannar caste in Kerala to attack temple devotees in localities around Kayamkulam. Thereafter they used some Sanyasis and poets in that caste to propagandise Buddhism as well as the zealotry of Dark Age Judaism: “one caste, one religion and one god”, the spiritual substratum of the Crusades. However, British fanatics realised by the 20th century that so long as Hindu-Muslim unity continues in India, they cannot go much ahead with Crusades and more- over they would be expelled from the Indian camp. So they worked behind the formation of the Sangh Parivar which conducted communal riots, murdered Gandhiji and demolished the Babri Masjid like the Al-Aqsa Mosque of Jerusalem in 1099. Those events made the manifesto of Modism. The Crusaders used the child of the Battle of Plassey to dishonor Gandhiji and give re-birth to religious Buddhism for making a split in irreligious Hinduism in support of conversion. Also in Madras province, they taught the Arya-Dravidas fallacy, marked dark-skinned people Dravidas, used them to attack others stamped Aryas and made a schism in Hinduism for convenient conversion. Now the Dravida Crusaders have locked out the Kannaki temple in Kumali, Kerala and in the name of tiger habitat, they are trying to close the Sabarimala temple which was burnt in 1950.

In the Second World War, the USA, the supreme commandant of the Crusaders, exempted their European brothers, Fascist Italy and Nazi Germany, under the ‘one religion’ principle and rained atom bombs over other religions in Asia. Now fanatic America with allies is continuing its genocide-Crusade and plunder over Muslim countries in various forms to materialise ‘one religion, one Church, one empire in the world’ as in the Dark Age. So far as Muslims are concerned, they are highly religious and resist conversion at any cost. But they have no religious head like the Pope or Patriarch. Similarly, Muslim countries have no diplomatic or military alliance like the European Union or NATO. So they cannot develop intellec-tual defence against the Crusades. Instead of building such an international organisation with other religions suffering the Crusades to conduct peaceful struggles against the Crusaders in Gandhian style, they are raising innumerable organisations to adopt terrorism for subsistence. Muslim terrorists are unable to see that the bomb blasts being conducted by them are turning the world’s conscience in favour of the Crusaders.

Exploiting such situations, the USA itself blasted the World Trade Centre in 2001 to justify the launch of Crusades over Iraq and Afghanistan alleging existence of chemical bombs. It was a repetition of the history of the first Crusade levelling a false change on Muslims. Muslims should also realise that to turn them into fanatics is an item in the agenda of the Crusades since the 12th century. 

Notes and References

1. Diarmaid MacCulloch, A History of Christianity, p. 384 (2010).

2. Ibid.., p. 385.

3. Paul Johnson, A History of Christianity. p. 246 (1995),

4. Diarmaid MacCulloch, op. cit., p. 689.

5. John Thorn and others, A History of England, p. 228 (2000).

6. H.G. Rawlinson, A Concise History of the Indian People p. 261 (1994).

7. Henry George Keene, History of India. p. 182. Vol. 1 (1994).

8. Robert Eric Frykenberg, Oxford History of the Christian Church : Christianity in India, p. 211 (2010).

9. Ibid.., p. 277.

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