lördag, juni 23, 2012

Ghazala Javed killed by husband


Ghazala Javed defied Taliban and divorced husband after finding out he had second wife is shot dead as she leaves beauty salon

A beautiful pop singer who defied the Taliban's decree against music and dancing was shot dead after she left a beauty salon last night.
Pakistani star Ghazala Javed, 24, was shot after a motorcyclist opened fire on a car she was in with her father, who was also killed.
Police said that one of the suspects is her ex-husband, who she reportedly asked for a divorce after finding out he had at least one other wife.
Her demand was a highly unusual one for a deeply conservative and male-dominated society where many consider a woman asking for divorce a dishonour to the husband.
Ms Javed, who was popular with young, progressive ethnic Pashtuns in northwest Pakistan, was reportedly driving home with her father when a motorcycle raced towards their car and opened fire.
She was hit with six bullets and and pronounced dead along with her father at a hospital in Peshawar, according to CNN.
In recent years the rise of the Pakistani Taliban, who disagree with singing and dancing, made it difficult for Ms Javed and other artists to perform and record songs in the country.
Ms Javed had started recording many of her songs and music videos, which she sang in her native Pashto language, in nearby Dubai.

But early indications were that the Taliban were not involved in her shocking death, according to police official Imtiaz Altaf.
Last year Ms Javed made headlines when she left her husband to live at her father's home after just six months of marriage.

'Two men on a motorbike sprayed bullets and fled leaving them in a pool of blood,' said senior police officer Dilawar Bangash.
'We have registered a case and launched an investigation. The murder seems to be result of some internal dispute,' he added.
Ms Javed married businessman Jahangir Khan in 2010 after fleeing to Peshawar in 2009 to escape the then Taliban-dominated northwestern district of Swat. He too tried to ban her from singing, her family said.
Several years ago, another popular female singer, Ayman Udas, was killed - allegedly by her family.


پښتو نامتو سندغاړې غزاله جاوید د خپل هنر قرباني شوه

نژدې یوه لسیزه د هنر په غېږ کې وه، د خپلو مينه والو په زړونو کې ښکلی ډالۍ وه، د هغوی په زړونو کې توده مینه، خو د هنر دښمنو لپاره د کسات او حسادت د غچ مرغه - په ځوانه ځوانۍ د خپل آواز او ښکلا د مینه والو د اوښکو له باران سره له دې نړۍ د جون پر ۱۹مه ۲۰۱۲ و کوچېده.

خدای خبر چې غزاله جاوید ولې له باران سره دومره تړلې وه چې په خپلو څو سندرو کې یی باراني شعرونه غوره کړي و. که څه هم د شعر او آواز په نړۍ کې باران هغه باران نه دی چی له آسمانه را ورېږي بلکې د سندرغاړو بارانونه خو هماغه د زړونو بارانونه دي چی د هجران له وریځو یې را اوروي. “باران دی باران ”تر نامه لاندې مې سندره اورېدله او را یاد په انټرنټ کې مې د غزاله شو چی څو کاله د مخه په یوه رادیویي پروګرام کې له یوه شاعر او یوه سندرغاړي سره په ګډه مرکه کې په دې خبره غږېدم چې په سندره کې شعر اصلي رکن دی او که شعر ته سندره ښکلا وربخښي؟


د دغې مرکې په پای کې مو بحث پر دې پای ته ورسېد چی شاعر او سندغاړی له یو بل سره موافق نه دي، پر همدې مو موافقه وکړه.


د غزاله د “باران دی باران ”په سندره کې منظور د طبيعت باران نه دی، د غزاله باران د بېلتون او په زړونو باندې د تېرو یادونو باران دی، د هجران په اغزيو باندې د اوښکو باران، نه هغه څاڅکي چې له آسمانه ورېږي. د کلونو د انتظار باران، نه رښتینی پسرلنی باران چی غرونو رغونو ته مستي وربخښي او د ګلانو له څانګو عطر شني. د غزاله باران د هغې د آواز خپل باران دی، باران دی، باران دی.. که دغه سندره پر انټرنټ و ګورئ، نو هغوی چې ګوري يې، يا يې اوري.... له څېرو يې ښکاري چې د دغې سندرې د اورېدو په مهال یې په زړونو کې خیالي باران اورېږي او بیا په عین زمان کې د سندرې شعر ته پام وکړئ چې د دغې سندرې شعر څو مره د شعرونو معیار لري؟


زه دلته په شعر او سندره قضاوت نه کوم خو د غزاله د سندرو ویلو او اواز په باب دومره وایم چې که غزاله جاوید د موسیقۍ هنر د اوږدې لارې لپاره ژوندۍ پاتې وی هغه به د پښتو موسیقۍ لپاره بله تل پاتی ډالی وی.


بي بي سي

onsdag, juni 06, 2012

Why would you celebrate Khomeini in Afghanistan?



Saw news on TV that some idiots in Kabul has received funds to hang up huge billboards in central Kabul to celebrate Khomeini's commemoration. Who the fuck cares about Khomeini? Why would you remember him and commemorate him in Kabul and by whom? It showed up that Hazara communities in Kabul are more Iranian than Afghans. These Hazaras has more in common with Iran than Afghans. Sometime it's better to kick off these traitors back to Iran. You should remember how Afghans are treated by Iranians and how many Afghans have been hanged and killed for no reasons what so ever. Isn't it better to commemorate that instead?
Anyway here is an article I found about this:


Khomeini Commemorations Met With Resistance By Afghan Youth 

Source: Radio Free Europe/Radio Liberty By: Frud Bezhan 
Young people swept through the streets of Kabul this week, defacing and tearing down posters of Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini plastered throughout the city. Meant to commemorate the anniversary of the death of the former Iranian supreme leader, the posters and large billboards have offended many in Afghanistan, a Sunni-majority country whose relations with its western neighbor have recently soured. Demonstrations have been staged daily in the Afghan capital ahead of the June 3 anniversary. Scores of young people gathered on June 1 in front of a looming billboard of Khomeini, some carrying placards reading: "This Is Kabul Not Tehran." "Why are we celebrating Khomeini's day here?" asked Kabul University student Ahmad Jan Kandahari. "He is an Iranian figure. Why do we need to celebrate him here in Afghanistan? Here we have our own cultural icons and jihadi figures. They should be the ones celebrated in Afghanistan."

'Direct Attack' 

During a rally on May 31, a Kabul high-school student named Arash described efforts to honor Khomeini as a grave injustice to the Afghan nation. "As you see, posters of Ayatollah Khomeini are hanging in the intersections," he said. "This is a direct attack against Afghan culture and own national heroes." ​​The social-networking site Facebook was abuzz with comments and photos after the posters were put up. And while many were critical of the move, some defended Khomeini as a great leader of the Islamic faith. "Khomeini is one of the leaders of the Islamic faith," wrote Ashraf Frugh, a member of the Shi'ite Hazara ethnic minority. "He doesn't just belong to Iran but to all countries where he has followers." Those followers are the ones the Islamic Shura of Kabul, the Shi'ite council that put up the posters, intended to lure to the streets on June 1. The posters, which the council put up with the permission of local authorities, feature a large image of Khomenei and announce a "big gathering" in large letters. All comers are invited to celebrate the 23rd anniversary of the "Great Leader...saying goodbye to this world." The religious council expects hundreds to pour through the Mazari Mosque in a mass prayer to pay their respects.

Fierce Political Debate 

Coming amid increased tensions between Tehran and Kabul, with some Afghan lawmakers accusing Iran of meddling in Afghanistan's internal affairs, the issue has become fodder for a fierce political debate. "Iranian leaders are not the leaders of Afghanistan!" wrote Kabul University student Rohullah Elham in one Afghan forum. "The policies of Iran do not favor Afghanistan. The Islamic regime in Iran is not our government. Those of you who have sold your souls, wake up!" Ahmad Saeedi, a Kabul-based political analyst, says the marking of Khomeini's death in Afghanistan is a worrying indication of Iran's growing influence in the country. "The cultural, economic, and political influence of Iran starts from the presidential office and spreads throughout the country," Saeedi says. "This is ensuring that the rules and traditions of Iran are overriding those in Afghanistan." Observers say the main source of recent Afghan-Iran tensions is Kabul's signing of a long-term strategic agreement with United States on May 1, which raised Iranian fears of an extended American presence in Afghanistan. Some Afghan lawmakers and officials have accused Tehran of launching a campaign aimed at derailing the U.S.-Afghan partnership, notably through bribing influential Afghan lawmakers and by inciting anti-American and antigovernment sentiment through media outlets it funds. Written and reported by Frud Bezhan, with additional reporting by RFE/RL's Radio Free Afghanistan

 

© www.mastana.net