how big will kurdistan be?

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House Holder

Istanbul, Turkey

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#21
Aug 23, 2012
 

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benim ispatlarimdi wrote:
<quoted text>
kurdish freedomefighter beat the turkish army and kurdish people to..in semdinli is only pkk flag..cukurova to mardin dersim diyarbekir is guerillas basis pkk is so strong when he would can he kill over300 soldier pro day..but we would to solve the problem of table..but turkish regime dont would then we hit them up
Cheap propaganda.
Seljuk

Ankeny, IA

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#22
Aug 23, 2012
 

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benim ispatlarimdi wrote:
<quoted text>
kurdish freedomefighter beat the turkish army and kurdish people to..in semdinli is only pkk flag..cukurova to mardin dersim diyarbekir is guerillas basis pkk is so strong when he would can he kill over300 soldier pro day..but we would to solve the problem of table..but turkish regime dont would then we hit them up
Learn to read and write english. Your idea of victory is inflicting mass casualties? on who citzens?

More signs communism is BAD!
Seljuk

Ankeny, IA

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#23
Aug 23, 2012
 

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mr large wrote:
<quoted text>
carving up the ottomen empire and they appear ready to make up for it.
How, the ottomans were a stop to expansionist communist USSR, why do you support the expansion of communism?
mr large

Mansfield, MA

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#24
Aug 23, 2012
 

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House Holder wrote:
<quoted text>
That sums it up
Yes you dont have a clue, But you still comment on it
i know that we all don't have giant brains like you so we ask questions. is that still permited in turkey?
mr large

Mansfield, MA

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#25
Aug 23, 2012
 
Marshal Tantawy wrote:
<quoted text>
I dont think Kurds can beat the Turkish army, they are poorly armed compared to Turkey and in addition to that kurds of Iraq depend on Turkish oil pipelines to export their oil as the central government in Iraq does not allow them , so it is not in their interest to cause any form of trouble with Turkey .
Syria will be divided into 3 parts between kurds , sunni arabs and alawi arabs only under the condition where there is not a new strong leader or government that could keep syria united and in the meantime al assad is not able to do that with all his sophisticated army with the support of iran , hizbollah , china and russia .
you make sense and there is the rub. will kurdistan be confined to northern iraq and northwest syria? you are correct that the kurds need turkey as a conduit to supply oil to the west. however, there have been article which suggest the final configuration of kurdistan will include a strip along turkey's border leading to the sea. this makes sense if the west prefers not to depend on thier oil supplies being held hostage to turkish authority.
benim ispatlarimdi

Frauenfeld, Switzerland

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#26
Aug 23, 2012
 
Seljuk wrote:
<quoted text>
How, the ottomans were a stop to expansionist communist USSR, why do you support the expansion of communism?
sucuk whatz up?
benim ispatlarimdi

Frauenfeld, Switzerland

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#27
Aug 23, 2012
 
Seljuk wrote:
<quoted text>
Learn to read and write english. Your idea of victory is inflicting mass casualties? on who citzens?
More signs communism is BAD!
the real communizm is good...but ussr and co are not kommunizm..ist the mother of kapitalizm:))
benim ispatlarimdi

Frauenfeld, Switzerland

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#28
Aug 23, 2012
 
benim ispatlarimdi

Frauenfeld, Switzerland

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#29
Aug 23, 2012
 
http://www.youtube.com/watch...

west kurdistan coming
benim ispatlarimdi

Frauenfeld, Switzerland

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#30
Aug 23, 2012
 
http://www.youtube.com/watch...

parastina rojhilat
House Holder

Istanbul, Turkey

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#31
Aug 23, 2012
 
mr large wrote:
<quoted text>
i know that we all don't have giant brains like you so we ask questions. is that still permited in turkey?
I wonder if you have a brain at all.

The question is there ; how many Kurds live in Turkey and what is the percentage of the voting for Kurdish party ?

Ah sorry. You already told that you did not have any clue about it. You master on BS , not on answers.
mr large

Mansfield, MA

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#32
Aug 23, 2012
 

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House Holder wrote:
<quoted text>
I wonder if you have a brain at all.
The question is there ; how many Kurds live in Turkey and what is the percentage of the voting for Kurdish party ?
Ah sorry. You already told that you did not have any clue about it. You master on BS , not on answers.
what do voting percentages have to do with irredentism? what do you think the kurds will vote for separation? why don't you grow a brain . by the way you really are pleased with yourself. the first in your family to attend high school?
House Holder

Istanbul, Turkey

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#33
Aug 23, 2012
 

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mr large wrote:
<quoted text>
what do voting percentages have to do with irredentism? what do you think the kurds will vote for separation? why don't you grow a brain . by the way you really are pleased with yourself. the first in your family to attend high school?
You claimed that Kurds in Southeast want seperation. I just asked you how many Kurds live in Turkey and how many of them vote for the Kurdish Party.

Voting percentages have lots of things to do with 'irredentism', especially if most of the Kurds live in Turkey vote for AKP who is taking harsh military measures against PKK here.

The more funny part is , you claim to know more than we do although we live here. You are an idiot, you are a greek.

BTW I am really pleased with myself. If I wasnt , I would immigrate to down under and comment here during the business hours with the BS heard from here and there .
mr large

Mansfield, MA

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#34
Aug 23, 2012
 

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House Holder wrote:
<quoted text>
You claimed that Kurds in Southeast want seperation. I just asked you how many Kurds live in Turkey and how many of them vote for the Kurdish Party.
Voting percentages have lots of things to do with 'irredentism', especially if most of the Kurds live in Turkey vote for AKP who is taking harsh military measures against PKK here.
The more funny part is , you claim to know more than we do although we live here. You are an idiot, you are a greek.
BTW I am really pleased with myself. If I wasnt , I would immigrate to down under and comment here during the business hours with the BS heard from here and there .
kurds may have supported the akp when the kurds thought that erdogan would support change. lately they appear in polls at least to support the akp opposition. you seem to want the outside world to believe kurds love turks and repression. kurds want thier own country even the ones in turkey who keep thier mouths closed out of fear. now why are you so anti greek?
House Holder

Istanbul, Turkey

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#35
Aug 23, 2012
 

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mr large wrote:
<quoted text>
kurds may have supported the akp when the kurds thought that erdogan would support change. lately they appear in polls at least to support the akp opposition. you seem to want the outside world to believe kurds love turks and repression. kurds want thier own country even the ones in turkey who keep thier mouths closed out of fear. now why are you so anti greek?
''May have , should have ''...

Guide us to the source of those polls, which they ''lately appear in opposition'' please.

Also please also tell us more about Kurds closing their mouths out of fear. last time I checked TV and papers , everyone was telling what they wanted to tell. Do you think we are still living in 90's ??

Assumptions , thats what you are full of.

I do not remember talking about 'love' and 'opression' as well. There are other equations which you dont have a clue about. You dont know these places , you dont know these lands. You dont know anything at all.
mr large

Mansfield, MA

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#36
Aug 23, 2012
 

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House Holder wrote:
<quoted text>
''May have , should have ''...
Guide us to the source of those polls, which they ''lately appear in opposition'' please.
Also please also tell us more about Kurds closing their mouths out of fear. last time I checked TV and papers , everyone was telling what they wanted to tell. Do you think we are still living in 90's ??
Assumptions , thats what you are full of.
I do not remember talking about 'love' and 'opression' as well. There are other equations which you dont have a clue about. You dont know these places , you dont know these lands. You dont know anything at all.
Turkey: Kurdish Issue Heating Up
August 20, 2012 - 10:07pm, by Yigal Schleifer The Turko-file Kurdish Issue Turkey-Syria Relations Turkish Domestic Politics Turkish Military
Recent weeks have seen the Kurdish issue in Turkey intensify and become more violent, in many ways marking a return to the kind of activity seen in the 1980's and 90's, at the height of the conflict between the Turkish military and the guerillas of the Kurdistan Workers' Party (PKK).

In late July, PKK militants essentially took over a chunk of territory surrounding the town of Semdinli, near where Turkey's border meets those of both Iran and Iraq, and then fought a 20-day battle with the Turkish military before finally being dislodged. Last week, a PKK unit operating in eastern Turkey kidnapped a member of parliament from that region, releasing the MP -- Huseyin Aygun from the opposition Republican People's Party (CHP)-- after 48 hours. And although there has been no claim of responsibility, the Turkish press has been quick to blame the PKK for a large car bomb explosion that occurred today near Gaziantep in southern Turkey, in which at least eight were killed and 60 injured.

Meanwhile, the growing violence is starting to put a strain on Turkey's already polarized domestic political scene, pitting the country's major political parties against the pro-Kurdish Peace and Democracy Party (BDP). Several senior members of the party are being investigated by a prosecutor after they were seen in a recent video chatting with and hugging PKK members at a roadblock in southeastern Turkey.

“Embracing these people is a show of not fearing Allah. No one loves them in this country,” Deputy Prime Minister Bulent Arinc said on Sunday.

These domestic tensions are being further exacerbated by Turkish concerns over developments in the Kurdish region of Syria, where local Kurdish political organizations and militias have been able to assume more control after Syrian forces recently withdrew from that part of the country in order to protect Damascus and Aleppo from rebel forces. As mentioned in this previous post, the appearance of a nascent "autonomous" Kurdish region in Syria alongside that of the already established Kurdish region in northern Iraq is leading to strong fears in Turkey that the country may soon be confronted with a "Kurdish crescent" that will empower the Turkey's Kurds to seek their own autonomy

is this the stuff you are talking about?
mr large

Mansfield, MA

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#37
Aug 23, 2012
 

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HOME KINGDOM WORLD OPINION ECONOMY SPORTS LIFE EDITORIAL
Turkey: Unity is the best answer
Last Updated : Friday, August 24, 2012 12:46 AM





After he had attended the funeral of victims of Monday’s terrorist car bombing in Gaziantep, Turkey’s president Abdullah Gul said the best answer to such outrages was unity among all Turks. He is quite right. The coming together of every section of any nation, regardless of their political differences, is indeed the only response in the face of terrorist attacks.

However for Turkey, with its Kurdish minority, this is a particular challenge. For years, the Kurdish identity was denied by governments in Ankara. No books could be printed in Kurdish and indeed, at one point , even the speaking of the language was a crime.

The irony is that it was Premier Recep Tayyip Erdogan early in his first government, who began to roll back this discrimination and encouraged the expansion of Kurdish political parties within the Turkish parliamentary system. Indeed, only this June, Erdogan went further and permitted the teaching of Kurdish in schools.

Erdogan’s argument has been that repression of the Kurds has only encouraged the PKK terrorists, who want an independent Kurdish state in eastern Turkey.

this is a saudi publication

Since: Aug 12

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#38
Aug 23, 2012
 

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House Holder wrote:
<quoted text>
''May have , should have ''...
Guide us to the source of those polls, which they ''lately appear in opposition'' please.
Also please also tell us more about Kurds closing their mouths out of fear. last time I checked TV and papers , everyone was telling what they wanted to tell. Do you think we are still living in 90's ??
Assumptions , thats what you are full of.
I do not remember talking about 'love' and 'opression' as well. There are other equations which you dont have a clue about. You dont know these places , you dont know these lands. You dont know anything at all.
UTTER NONSENSE That's All You're Full Of!
Seljuk

Ankeny, IA

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#39
Aug 23, 2012
 

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The PKK is attacking more because communist russia wants a bigger story than syria. They SUPPLY FUND CONTROL them
House Holder

Istanbul, Turkey

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#40
Aug 24, 2012
 
mr large wrote:
HOME KINGDOM WORLD OPINION ECONOMY SPORTS LIFE EDITORIAL
Turkey: Unity is the best answer
Last Updated : Friday, August 24, 2012 12:46 AM
After he had attended the funeral of victims of Monday’s terrorist car bombing in Gaziantep, Turkey’s president Abdullah Gul said the best answer to such outrages was unity among all Turks. He is quite right. The coming together of every section of any nation, regardless of their political differences, is indeed the only response in the face of terrorist attacks.
However for Turkey, with its Kurdish minority, this is a particular challenge. For years, the Kurdish identity was denied by governments in Ankara. No books could be printed in Kurdish and indeed, at one point , even the speaking of the language was a crime.
The irony is that it was Premier Recep Tayyip Erdogan early in his first government, who began to roll back this discrimination and encouraged the expansion of Kurdish political parties within the Turkish parliamentary system. Indeed, only this June, Erdogan went further and permitted the teaching of Kurdish in schools.
Erdogan’s argument has been that repression of the Kurds has only encouraged the PKK terrorists, who want an independent Kurdish state in eastern Turkey.
this is a saudi publication
Did you read what you posted ?

Where are the 'latest polls proving decrease in AKP votes ''
You are just copy/pasting posting irrelevant BS to suffocate the subject.

Now Mr Large , 2 out of 3 Kurds vote for AKP. Go study and tell me why

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