Bismilahirahmanirrahiim.
Mereka berkata dlm rangka menegakan amar makruf nahi mungkar
semua ajaran2 yg dianggap sesatnya dan orang2 kafir harus di
perangi dan di bunuh. Demikianlah pemahaman Islam mereka.
Apakah kita tidak prihatain melihat segolongan umat Islam
kita yang benar2 sudah sesat dan di dipenagruhi oleh Syiatan.

Nauzubillah, image Islam sudah tercemar buruk oleh mereka2 ini.
Semoga ALLAH memberikan ilmu yang benar kepada mereka2 ini.

salam



At least 56 people have been killed and 200 injured in a suicide attack 
targeting a Shia Muslim rally in Pakistan's southwest city of Quetta. 

Police officers said the bomber was among the 450-strong crowd and had 
detonated the device on reaching the main square in the city on Friday.

The explosion triggering chaotic scenes, with some people set on fire as others 
fled or lay on the ground to avoid ongoing gunfire.

The bomb appeared to target the rally being held for al-Quds day, an 
international event held every year by the Shia community in opposition to 
Israel's control of Jerusalem and to show solidarity with Palestinian Muslims.

The Pakistani Taliban have claimed responsibility for a attack.

Qari Hussain Mehsud, the Pakistani Taliban commander, told  The Associated 
Press news agency that though they are fighting the US and the Pakistani 
government, "Shiites are also our target."

Earlier, unconfirmed reports said that the attack was claimed by the Laskhar e 
Jhangvi (Army of Jangnvi), an armed group known for its attacks against 
Pakistan's Shia community.

Shia minority

Shia Muslims are in the minority in Pakistan, accounting for around a fifth of 
the country's 160 million population, which is dominated by Sunnis.

"What we have seen unfortunately in the holy month of Ramadan, is that these so 
called Islamic groups, who profess to be the saviors of Islam, have continued 
their suicide bombings on innocent civilians and on our military forces and 
police forces," Farahnaz Ispahani, a media adviser to the president of 
Pakistan, told Al Jazeera.

"And what we have seen recently is also an increase of attacks on the Shia 
minorityin Pakistan," she said.

Police were forced to quell unrest following the attack, said Sardar Khan, 
chief of Quetta's police control room.

"An angry mob tried to set on fire a private building and vehicles. Some of the 
participants were armed and they were firing in the air," said Khan.

"They also set on fire some bicycles and motorcycles."

Local television channel AaJ said one of its drivers had been killed in the 
blast, while there were reports of several other journalists injured in the 
incident.

Yousuf Raza Gilani, Pakistan's prime minister, strongly condemned the incident 
and called for an immediate inquiry into the incident. The US embassy also 
condemned the attack.

Ramadan violence

It was the latest in a string of attacks as Muslims marked the final days of 
the holy month of Ramadan.

Earlier, at least one man was killed and four wounded on Friday when a suicide 
bomber blew himself up after being apprehended by police outside a mosque of 
the Ahmadi sect in the city of Mardan in northwest Pakistan, police said.

"A suicide bomber was trying to enter the Ahmadis' worship place, but he was 
intercepted by police," Waqif Khan, the Mardan police chief, said, adding that 
the bomber had been shot before blowing  himself up on the ground.

"A passerby was killed and four others were wounded in the firing and suicide 
attack," Khan said.

He said it was unclear whether the man was killed by the bomb or by gunshots 
fired by the guards.

Police have handed over the bomber's body parts to a forensic team, Khan said.

In the northwest city of Peshawar, which has often been targeted by armed 
groups, at least three policemen were injured when a bomb exploded near their 
patrol vehicle, police said.

The officers were checking vehicles on the city's ring road and Mohammad Karim 
Khan, a senior police official, said the bomb was detonated by remote control.

On Wednesday, three suicide bombers killed 31 people and wounded hundreds when 
they targeted a Shia mourning procession made up of thousands of people, at the 
moment of the breaking of the fast in the holy month of Ramadan.

Religious violence in Pakistan, mostly between Sunni and Shia groups, has 
killed more than 4,000 people in the past decade.

Ahmadi's attacked

In May, nearly 100 people were killed in the eastern city of Lahore after armed 
groups stormed two Ahmadi prayer halls, launching gun and grenade attacks.

Gunmen later raided the hospital where victims were being treated, killing four 
people in a shootout.

Founded by Ghulam Ahmad, who was born in 1838, the Ahmadi sect believes that 
Ahmad himself was a prophet and that Jesus died aged 120 in Srinagar, the 
summer capital of Indian-ruled Kashmir.

Pakistan declared them non-Muslims in 1974 and 10 years later barred them from 
calling themselves Muslims.

Many attribute the wave of violence in Pakistan over the past three years to 
Islamabad's alliance with Washington and the US-led war against a resurgent 
Taliban in neighbouring Afghanistan.

They say the attacks are co-ordinated by Taliban and al-Qaeda-linked fighters 
living in the remote mountainous areas bordering Afghanistan.

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