Multiple Holy Bombs Go Off in Iraqi Holy Cities


Multiple blasts kill dozens in Iraqi cities

Not  blasts kill people,  Islamic headbangers who blow each other up kill people:

Much of this looks like Sunni/Shi’ite Jihad. Will the Islamophobia never, ever end?


Scores of people reported killed and wounded in attacks across Iraq, including at least 34 dead in twin blasts in Kut.  (Al Jizz)


Another church bombed in Kirkuk, second bomb defused

They must be “moderate”: they blew it up when it was empty
 Under Sharia, this could not be repaired. That is the jihadists’ ultimate goal. Islamic law forbids the building of new churches or repair of old ones, so that the non-Muslims are so subjugated, they cannot fix what their overlords break. In Iraq for now, at least, they may well be back to break it again. “Attack against Kirkuk’s St Ephraim Syrian Orthodox Church,” from Asia News, August 15:

Kirkuk (AsiaNews) – A bomb exploded last night near the St Ephraim Syrian Orthodox Church in Kirkuk, which is just a few hundreds of metres from the Chaldean cathedral, in central part of the city. The device blew up at 1.30 am and there were no victims. The damages to the church were however huge.

Photo from AsiaNews.

Today’s incident is the latest in a string of attacks against Christians and their places of worship. On 2 August, a car bomb exploded in front of the Holy Family Syrian Catholic Church, wounding 15 people. The bomb had been placed inside a car, parked near the building.

On the same day, another bomb also placed in a car parked near a Presbyterian church was defused before it went off.

Islamic fundamentalists, who remain very active, as well as groups involved in local feuds, have targeted Iraqi Christians.

With a population of 900,000, Kirkuk is located in Iraq’s most important oil fields. For years, it has been embroiled in a political fight among various ethnic groups, most notably Arabs, Turkmen and Kurds. The latter would like to see Kirkuk’s region annexed to Kurdistan, whilst Arabs and Turkmen would like it to remain directly linked to Iraq’s central government.

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