Four Islamic extremists deported back to Kyrgyz

Mongolia considers Islamic extremism harmful to national security

Odriin Sonin Daily reported in its issue №278 (4605) dated November 18 that the Immigration Agency
deported November 6 four Kyrgyz people who conducted activities contrary to national security.

Kyrgyz citizens Lohuza Kerin Yanurovich, Tursunbayev Kurarbek Kuramayevich, Abdrayev Dervishali
and Museov Ahmed were accused of conducting contrary activity to Mongolia’s national security and
deported from Mongolia. They were found to be members of the Islam movement named ‘Tablighi Jamaat’.

They travelled through rural areas where they stayed at the homes of rural herders. The reason for their arrival to Mongolia was to publicize their religion and form their representation in Mongolia. These people arrived in Mongolia early this year under tourist visas.

They were found to have conducted activities illegally publicizing religion secretly and enroll people in their religion. If involved in religious publicity even one time, a particular person is immediately registered as a follower of their religious movement. Worldwide, this movement is considered the harshest and it influences the minds of followers. It became clear in recent years that Islamic extremists use Tablighi Jamaat in terrorism to prepare suicide bombers, reported Odriin Sonin daily.

This religious movement is expanding in southern Asian countries and it was revealed that their religious
teaching was disseminated at Islamic churches in Khovd and Bayan-Olgii aimags and a suburb of Ulaanbaatar.Therefore, the Kyrgyz people were deported to their native land.

The ‘Tablighi Jamaat’ movement was banned in Russia from 2008 as it is considered harmful to national
security. Also, its activity was also officially stopped in Tajikistan in 2006 and Kazakhstan in 2013 because
it was considered risky to form an extremist group in the countries. In 2009, Kyrgyzstan’s National Security
Council considered it dangerous to national security and applied to its Supreme Court. The reason for not
banning its activity until today is connected to some followers who are in the parliament of that country.

There is no publicity about activity, financing and followers of this movement. Information about them is secret and their followers differ from others with their long beards (being beardless is not allowed
in their religion) and wearing a long black skirt. A group of three to six followers go everywhere to publicize
their religion. They do not hand out money and tangible donations for charity which are prohibited for
them. A feature of the movement is to be closed and secret and is centered in Delhi, India, Pakistan and
Bangladesh.

The ‘Tablighi Jamaat’ religious movement was founded in 1926 by Muhammad Ilyas al-Kandhlawi who
headed the movement until 1944. During that period, the movement expanded its activity in Pakistan and
Bangladesh. Presently, it expanded in Jordan, Pakistan, Palestine, Afghanistan, Libya, Sudan and
European countries.

Source:Odriin Sonin daily
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