The 14 Words

Friday, 15 August 2014

Jew controlled ISIS hordes rape captured Yazidi women to eliminate blonde Aryan bloodlines


Intense: A girl from the minority Yazidi sect rests at the Iraqi-Syrian border crossing in Fishkhabour, Dohuk province after fleeing Islamic State militants
Intense: A girl from the minority Yazidi sect rests at the Iraqi-Syrian border crossing in Fishkhabour, Dohuk province after fleeing Islamic State militants

Fears are growing for the 300 Yazidi women reportedly kidnapped by Islamic State fighters last week amid claims they would be used to bear children to break up the ancient sect's bloodline.

The minority group is originally Aryan and has retained a fairer complexion, blonde hair and blue eyes by only marrying within the community. But in a furious bid to convert all non-Muslims, ISIS jihadists have vowed to impregnate the hostages.

Some 45,000 Yazidi refugees have finally been able to escape from Mount Sinjar after U.S. air strikes and a fightback by Kurdish forces appeared to have broken the ten-day siege by Islamic militants. However, as the women remain trapped, Kurdish militia are calling on Western forces to give them arms rather than plotting rescue missions.

Addressing the kidnapping, Adnan Kochar, chairman of the Kurdish Cultural Centre in London, told MailOnline

'The Kurds and Yazidis are originally Aryans. But because the Yazidis are such a closed community they have retained a fairer complexion, blonder hair and bluer eyes. They don't marry non-Yazidis.
'ISIS have taken around 300 women from Sinjar to give to jihadists to marry and make pregnant to have a Muslim child. If they can't kill all Yazidis, they will try to smash the blond bloodline.'
According to reports, a small band of Iraqis stranded on the barren mountain top are apparently either too scared or too proud to come down. U.S. officials claim some Yazidis have indicated to American forces tasked with rescuing them that they see the mountain as a safe haven and were reluctant to leave.

The Yazidis adhere to a 4,000-year-old faith passed down and adapted through the generations by word of mouth and composed of elements of several religions. But they are unjustly regarded as 'devil worshippers' on account of their unusual beliefs, which derive from the ancient faith called Zoroastrianism, the religion of Persia long before Islam arrived.

Successive waves of persecution - they claim to have survived 72 genocides - by the Ottoman Turkish rulers of what is now Iraq, by Saddam Hussein and now by Islamic militants, have reduced the number of Yazidi from millions to an estimated 700,000.


Mr Kochar, who was born in Kurdistan, said his great-grandfather was once a Yazidi, but was forced to convert to Islam during an uprising 150 years ago.

His organisation is collecting aid to send to the Yazidi community.

Mr Kochar's comments came as Islamic State militants began massing near an Iraqi town 70 miles north of Baghdad in an apparent bid to broaden their front with Kurdish peshmerga fighters, security sources and a local official said.


On the run: A displaced Yazidi family waits for food and water while resting at the Iraqi-Syrian border crossing in Fishkhabour in Dohuk province
On the run: A displaced Yazidi family waits for food and water while resting at the Iraqi-
Syrian border crossing in Fishkhabour in Dohuk province

Jihadist forces have made a dramatic push through the north to a position near Erbil, the capital of the semi-autonomous Kurdish region. The movement around Qara Tappa suggests they are seeking to grab more territory closer to the capital despite being pounded by air strikes further north at Mount Sinjar.

The ten-day stand-off at the mountain by IS appears to have been crushed after U.S. bomb drops and a fightback by Kurdish forces allowed nearly 45,000 refugees to escape. But the swelling number of displaced Iraqis has forced the United Nations to declare its highest level of emergency to tackle the humanitarian crisis.

An unnamed security source said Islamic militants were now gathering near Qara Tappa, adding: 'It seems they are going to broaden their front with the Kurdish fighters.'


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