Thursday, October 30, 2014

සැප්තැම්බර් මසයේ සිට ISIS මිලේච්ඡයන් විසින් වටලාගෙන සිටින සිරියාවේ කොබේනා නගරයට ඉරාකයේ කුර්දි ජාතික පෙෂ්මාගර් හමුදාංක ළගා වීමේ වීඩියෝ නරඹන්න-Video s of Iraqi Peshmerger fighters are entering to the embattled Syrian Kurdish town Kobane

In this Tuesday, Oct. 28, 2014 photo, supporters of Kurdish Peshmerga forces hold a Kurdish flags as they wait for the troops to cross the border into Turkey en route to Kobani, at the Ibrahim Khalil border crossing in the Northern Kurdish Region of Iraq. A group of Iraqi Kurdish peshmerga troops arrived in Turkey early Wednesday, Oct. 29, on their way to Syria to help their Syrian Kurdish brethren fight Islamic State extremists in the embattled border town of Kobani. (AP Photo/Bram Janssen) Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/wires/ap/article-2812215/Iraqi-Kurds-near-border-fight-IS-group-Syria.html#ixzz3HcM6XrlP Follow us: @MailOnline on Twitter | DailyMail on Facebook 



උතුරු ඉරාකයේ කුර්දිස්තාන් ස්වතන්ත්‍ර ප්‍රාන්තයේ පෙෂ්මාගර්, හමුදාංක තුර්කියේ සන්ලුෆා ප්‍රාන්තයේ, සන්ලුෆා ජාත්‍යන්තර ගුවන් තොටුපලේ සිට හමුදා රථ සමූහයකින් තුර්කි-සිරියානු දේශ සීමාව බලා පිටත්ව යයි.

 In this image taken from video, a convoy of military vehicles and buses carrying peshmerga forces leave Sanliurfa International Airport in Sanliurfa Province, Turkey, Wednesday, Oct. 29, 2014. The group of Iraqi Kurdish peshmerga troops are headed to Syria to help in the fight against Islamic State militants. (AP Photo/APTN)
In this Tuesday, Oct. 28 photo, thousands of supporters of Kurdish Peshmerga forces gather to celebrate and wait for the troops to cross the border into Turk...
In this Tuesday, Oct. 28 photo, thousands of supporters of Kurdish Peshmerga forces gather to celebrate and wait for the troops to cross the border into Turkey en route to Kobani, at the Ibrahim Khalil border crossing, in the Northern Kurdish Region of Iraq. A group of Iraqi Kurdish peshmerga troops arrived in Turkey early Wednesday, Oct. 29, on their way to Syria to help their Syrian Kurdish brethren fight Islamic State extremists in the embattled border town of Kobani. (AP Photo/Bram Janssen)
In this image taken from video, people welcome peshmerga soldiers as they arrive at the Ibrahim Khalil border entrance in Zakho, Iraq, Wednesday, Oct. 29, 20...
In this image taken from video, people welcome peshmerga soldiers as they arrive at the Ibrahim Khalil border entrance in Zakho, Iraq, Wednesday, Oct. 29, 2014. A group of Iraqi Kurdish peshmerga troops crossed the border from northern Iraq into Turkey early Wednesday, headed to Syria to help in the fight against Islamic State militants. (AP Photo/APTN)
Smoke and flames rise from an Islamic State fighters' position in the town of Kobani during airstrikes by the US led coalition seen from the outskirts of Sur...
Smoke and flames rise from an Islamic State fighters' position in the town of Kobani during airstrikes by the US led coalition seen from the outskirts of Suruc, near the Turkey-Syria border, Tuesday, Oct. 28, 2014. Kobani, also known as Ayn Arab, and its surrounding areas, has been under assault by extremists of the Islamic State group since mid-September and is being defended by Kurdish fighters. (AP Photo/Vadim Ghirda)
In this image taken from video, people welcome peshmerga soldiers as they arrive at the Ibrahim Khalil border entrance in Zakho, Iraq, Wednesday, Oct. 29, 20...
In this image taken from video, people welcome peshmerga soldiers as they arrive at the Ibrahim Khalil border entrance in Zakho, Iraq, Wednesday, Oct. 29, 2014. A group of Iraqi Kurdish peshmerga troops crossed the border from northern Iraq into Turkey early Wednesday, headed to Syria to help in the fight against Islamic State militants. (AP Photo/APTN)
Girls pause on their way to school in Suruc, near the Turkey-Syria border, across from the Syrian town of Kobani, Wednesday, Oct. 29, 2014. Kobani, also know...
Girls pause on their way to school in Suruc, near the Turkey-Syria border, across from the Syrian town of Kobani, Wednesday, Oct. 29, 2014. Kobani, also known as Ayn Arab, and its surrounding areas, has been under assault by extremists of the Islamic State group since mid-September and is being defended by Kurdish fighters. (AP Photo/Vadim Ghirda)
Children, their faces painted with the US, Kurdish and YPG (People's Protection Units) flags, flash victory signs as they pose on a hillside overlooking the ...
Children, their faces painted with the US, Kurdish and YPG (People's Protection Units) flags, flash victory signs as they pose on a hillside overlooking the town of Kobani during airstrikes by the US led coalition, seen from the outskirts of Suruc, near the Turkey-Syria border, Wednesday, Oct. 29, 2014. Kobani, also known as Ayn Arab, and its surrounding areas, has been under assault by extremists of the Islamic State group since mid-September and is being defended by Kurdish fighters. (AP Photo/Vadim Ghirda)




 

 තුර්කි ජාතික කුර්දිවරු ,ඉරාක ජාතික කුර්දි පෙෂ්මාගර් හමුදා සේනාංක ජය ගෝෂා නඟමින් පිළිගත් ආකාරය




 

Tuesday, October 28, 2014

සිරියාවේ කොබේනා නගරය 'සිරියාවේ හා ඉරාකයේ ඉස්ලාම්' සටන් කරුවන් ලෙස හඳුන්වා ගන්නා Dashe වරුන්ගේ ස්ටැලින්ග්‍රෑඩය බවට පත්වේද?






Let this heroic defenders be supplied with ammos and food! We need now!
දෙවන ලෝක මහ මහා යුද්ධයේදී ලෙනින්ග්‍රෑඩය රැක්මේ යෙදෙන සෝවියට් ආරක්ෂකයෝ


2014-මිලේච්ඡයන්ගෙන් කොබානේ නගරය රැක ගැනීමේ යෙදෙන කුර්දි කාන්තා බලකායේ සෙබලියෝ





සිරියාවේ ඊගල් කඳුකරයේදී, කුර්දි සෙබලියක් විසින්  දිග දුර මිසයිලයක් මඟින් මිලේච්ඡයන්ගේ යුධ ටැංකියක් විනාශ කල අන්දම

ISIS Tank destroyed by a long distance TOW in Eagle mountain, Latakia (NEW VIDEO) 

 

 

  මේ මොහොතේ කොබේනා  නගරය තුල කුර්දි ආරක්ෂකයන් හා මිලේච්ඡයන් අතර සිදුවන වීදි සටන් නරඹන්න.

 මෙහිදී සඳහන් කල යුතු තවත් කරුනක් වන්නේ සටනේ නියැලෙන පාර්ශවයන් දෙකම 'සුන්නි' නැමැති ඉස්ලාම් නිකායට අයත් වීමය.
එහෙත් කුර්දි ජාතිකයෝ අනාගමිකයන් වෙති.ඔවුන් කඳුකරයේ ජීවත් වන ජනතාවක් වන අතර ගොරිල්ලා සටන්වල අති දක්ෂයෝ වෙති.දින 30ක් ගතවීත් කොබේනාව අල්ලා ගැනීමට ඔවුන්ට නොහැකිවූයේ ඒ නිසාය.

 






Women on front lines in Syria, Iraq against IS By Associated Press Published: 08:32 GMT, 25 October 2014 | Updated: 08:33 GMT, 25 October 2014 SURUC, Turkey (AP) — Just over a year ago, Afshin Kobani was a teacher. Now, the Kurdish Syrian woman has traded the classroom for the front lines in the battle for Kobani, a town besieged by fighters from the Islamic State extremist group. The 28-year-old Kurdish fighter, who uses a nom de guerre, said she decided to join the fight in her hometown when she saw IS advances in Syria. "I lost many friends to this, and I decided there was a need to join up," said Kobani, who declined to reveal her birth name. "This is our land — our own — and if we don't do it, who else will?" Women on front lines in Syria, Iraq against IS By Associated Press Published: 08:32 GMT, 25 October 2014 | Updated: 08:33 GMT, 25 October 2014 SURUC, Turkey (AP) — Just over a year ago, Afshin Kobani was a teacher. Now, the Kurdish Syrian woman has traded the classroom for the front lines in the battle for Kobani, a town besieged by fighters from the Islamic State extremist group. The 28-year-old Kurdish fighter, who uses a nom de guerre, said she decided to join the fight in her hometown when she saw IS advances in Syria. "I lost many friends to this, and I decided there was a need to join up," said Kobani, who declined to reveal her birth name. "This is our land — our own — and if we don't do it, who else will?"

 In this Thursday, July 3, 2014 photo, an elite unit of women Kurdish Peshmerga fighters trains in Sulaimaniyah, 160 miles (260 kilometers) northeast of Baghd...



In this Thursday, July 3, 2014 photo, an elite unit of women Kurdish Peshmerga fighters trains in Sulaimaniyah, 160 miles (260 kilometers) northeast of Baghd... Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/wires/ap/article-2807463/Women-lines-Syria-Iraq-against-IS.html#ixzz3HLZWGCE7 Follow us: @MailOnline on Twitter | DailyMail on Facebook In this Thursday, July 3, 2014 photo, an elite unit of women Kurdish Peshmerga fighters trains in Sulaimaniyah, 160 miles (260 kilometers) northeast of Baghd... +5 In this Thursday, July 3, 2014 photo, an elite unit of women Kurdish Peshmerga fighters trains in Sulaimaniyah, 160 miles (260 kilometers) northeast of Baghdad, Iraq. Among the Kurdish fighters defending the Syrian town of Kobani against the IS are thousands of women. In April, Kurdish fighters created all-female combat units that have grown to include more than 10,000 women who played a major role in battles against IS, said Nasser Haj Mansour, a defense official in Syria's Kurdish region.(AP Photo/Lefteris Pitarakis)                                       

                                                                 
                                                                              



                                                                                            
                                                                       
                                                            






Perched on the other side of the Turkish border, the Syrian town of Kobani has been under an intense assault by IS for more than a month. The town — surrounded on the east, south and west by IS — is being defended by Kurdish forces in Syria. Among those fighters are thousands of women, an unusual phenomenon in the Muslim world in which warfare is often associated with manhood. In April, Kurdish fighters created all-female combat units that have grown to include more than 10,000 women. These female fighters have played a major role in battles against IS, said Nasser Haj Mansour, a defense official in Syria's Kurdish region. The Kurdish women now find themselves battling militants preaching an extreme form of Islam dictating that women only leave the house if absolutely necessary. Earlier this month the Syrian Observatory for Human Rights, which monitors events in Syria, reported IS militants beheaded nine Kurdish fighters, including three women, captured in clashes near Turkish border. After more than a year of fighting, Kobani has risen through the ranks to become a commander of a mixed-gender unit. "We are just the same as men; there's no difference," she said. "We can do any type of job, including armed mobilization." There is nothing new about Kurdish women fighters. They have fought alongside men for years in a guerrilla war against Turkey, seeking an independent Kurdistan which would encompass parts of Turkey, Syria, Iraq and Iran. The campaign for Kurdish independence has been pursued mainly by leftist militant groups that championed gender equality, such as the Kurdistan Workers Party in Turkey. Suicide bombings have long been part of the Kurdish women fighters' battleground repertory. Early this month, Deilar Kanj Khamis, better known by her military name Arin Mirkan, blew herself up outside Kobani, killing 10 IS fighters, according to Kurdish forces. Haj Mansour, the Kurdish defense official, recounted that Kurdish fighters were forced to withdraw from a strategic hill south of the besieged town. Khamis stayed behind, attacking IS fighters with gunfire and grenades as they moved in. Surrounded, she detonated explosives strapped to her body. The Kurds then recaptured the position — but lost it again on Wednesday. In Kobani, Sheikh Ahmad Hamo's daughter Rukan signed up for the fight for Kurdish independence at the age of 18, and was quickly sent to Iraqi Kurdistan, in Iraq's north. That was eight years ago. For the first six years, she didn't contact her parents or her nine siblings. Her mother, Salwa Moussa, traveled to northern Iraq in March last year in the vain hope of seeing her daughter. Five months after that, she phoned home. "When she called, she had a mountain accent. Her mother didn't recognize her," said Hamo. "When we talked to her, we were happy, but we were also crying." Rukan Hamo's 23-year-old brother Ferman was killed fighting in Kobani this month. The sister didn't make it to the brother's funeral. Her parents don't know when, or if, they will see her again. In the dust-blown cemetery of the Turkish border town of Suruc, a corner has been laid out for the casualties among Syrian Kurds fighting in Kobani. Of more than 30 dead, 10 are women. "It's not strange that women are fighting," said Wahida Kushta, an elderly woman who recently helped prepare the body of a young female fighter, 20-year-old Hanim Dabaan, for burial. "There is no https://twitter.com/ElenaBecdifference between a lion and a lioness." ____ Mroue reported from Beirut. Follow Elena Becatoros at https://twitter.com/ElenaBec




ISIS මිලේච්ඡයන්ගෙන් සිරියාවේ කුර්දි ප්‍රාන්ථයේ කොබානේ නගරය රැක ගැනීමට සටන්  වදින කුර්දි සෙබලියන් ක්‍රියාන්විතයන් අතර තුර





In this Thursday, July 3, 2014 photo, a member of an elite unit of women Kurdish Peshmerga fighters trains in Sulaimaniyah, 160 miles (260 kilometers) northeast of Baghdad, Iraq. Among the Kurdish fighters defending the Syrian town of Kobani against the IS are thousands of women. In April, Kurdish fighters created all-female combat units that have grown to include more than 10,000 women who played a major role in battles against IS, said Nasser Haj Mansour, a defense official in Syria's Kurdish region. (AP Photo)





 In this Thursday, July 3, 2014 photo, an elite unit of women Kurdish Peshmerga fighters trains in Sulaimaniyah, 160 miles (260 kilometers) northeast of Baghdad, Iraq. Among the Kurdish fighters defending the Syrian town of Kobani against the IS are thousands of women. In April, Kurdish fighters created all-female combat units that have grown to include more than 10,000 women who played a major role in battles against IS, said Nasser Haj Mansour, a defense official in Syria's Kurdish region. (AP Photo)




 In this Thursday, July 3, 2014 photo, an elite unit of women Kurdish Peshmerga fighters trains in Sulaimaniyah, 160 miles (260 kilometers) northeast of Baghdad, Iraq. Among the Kurdish fighters defending the Syrian town of Kobani against the IS are thousands of women. In April, Kurdish fighters created all-female combat units that have grown to include more than 10,000 women who played a major role in battles against IS, said Nasser Haj Mansour, a defense official in Syria's Kurdish region. (AP Photo)


 

Have the Syrian Kurds turned Kobani into ‘Stalingrad’ in the War against ISIS?

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Syrian Kurdish Women YPG Fighters
Sunday, October 19, 2014,  three USAF C-130’s flew over the Syrian  Kurdish YPG- held Western area of embattled Kobani.  Air  crews dropped 27 bundles of much needed arms, ammunition and medical supplies. Only one bundle went awry and was promptly destroyed by an accompanying coalition air fighter escort.  An NPR report noted the importance of this successful air drop and rising level of air strikes punishing besieging ISIS Jihadists:


 Kurdish women fighters stand guard in Syrian Kobani Province against Dash Barbarians







                                                                             

Wednesday, October 22, 2014

ඊශ්‍රායෙලයේ, අරාබි ක්‍රිස්තියානිවරුන් 'අරාමීය' ජාතිකයන් ලෙස වර්ෂ 1440 කට පසු ඊශ්‍රායෙල් රජය පිළිගනී







History Made as Israeli Christian Child Registered as 'Aramean'

Tuesday, October 21, 2014 |  Ryan Jones


 ‍නූතන ඊශ්‍රායෙල් ඉතිහාසයේ පළමු 'අරාමීය' ජාතිකයා ලෙස ගලීලයේ උපත ලැබූ දෙහැවිරිදි යාකෝව් කාලවුල් නිල වශයෙන් ලියා පදිංචි කිරීමෙන් ඉතිහාස ගත විය.
ඊශ්‍රායෙලයේ ජීවත් වන සියලුම ක්‍රිස්තියානි වරුන් ඔවුන්ගේ මවු බස අරාබි බැවින් සංගණන නිලධාරීන් සමඟ ආරාබීන් ලෙස ලියා පදිංචිවී ඇත.
 එහෙත් ඉවත්ව යන ඊශ්‍රායෙලයේ අභ්‍යන්තර කටයුතු පිළිබඳ ඇමති ගිඩියොන් සාර් විසින් නිකුත් කල නියෝගයකට අනුව ක්‍රිස්තියානි වරුන්ට ස්වෙච්ඡාවෙන් ඉපැරනි ජාතිකත්වය යටතේ ලියා පදිංචි වීමට ඉඩ සලසා ඇත.“අපි අරාබිවරුන් නොවෙමු,අපි අරාබි බස කතා කරන ක්‍රිස්තියානිවරුන් පමනක්" යයි ගාබ්‍රීල් නඩ්ඩාෆ් පියතුමා ඊශ්‍රායෙල් මාධ්‍ය අමතා පසු ගිය වසරේ ප්‍රකාශ කළේය.
තරුන අරාබි ක්‍රිස්තියානි වරුන් ඊශ්‍රායෙල් හමුදාවට බැඳිමට දිරිමත් කරන මෙම නාසරෙත් නුවරෙන්වූ පූජකවරයාට අනුව  අරාබි මුස්ලිම් ජයග්‍රනවලට බොහෝ කලකට පෙර  මෙම කලාපයෙහි අරාමීය ක්‍රිස්තියානිවරුන් ජීවත් විය.
ඊශ්‍රායෙලයේ නෙසට් පාර්ලිමේන්තුවේ සභික හා සහභාග රජයේ සභාපතිවන ලිකුඩ් පාක්ෂික යරිව් ලෙවින් ඊශ්‍රායෙලයේ ජීවත්වන් සුළුතරයක් වන ක්‍රිස්තියානිවරුන් වෙනමම වාර්ගීකයන් ලෙස පිළිගනිමින් ලියා පදිංචි කිරීමට අවශ්‍ය රෙගුලාසි පාර්ලිමේන්තුව්ට ඉදිරිපත් කළේය.
"මෙය ඊශ්‍රායෙල් රජය හා ක්‍රිස්තියානිවරුන් අතර සම්බන්ධතාවයන් තුලනය කිරීමට උපකාරි වන හා ඉතිහාස ගත පියවරක් ලෙස ඔහු හැඳින්විය. මම ඔවුන්ව අරාබි වරුන් ලෙස සඳහන් කිරීමට නොකැමත්තෙමි, මන්ද ඔවුන් අරාබි ජාතිකයන් නොවන් බැවිනි" යනුවෙන් ඔහු පැවසීය.

‍කුඩා යාකෝව් කල්ලවුල් ගේ පියා වන ෂාඩි කල්ලවුල්( පින්තූරයේ සිටින )Israel to day  සඟරාව මඟින් මෙයට
 පෙර බොහෝ අවස්ථාවල කරුනු දක්වා ඇත.ඔහු ඉපැරනි අරාමීය (ඇරමයික් ) අනන්‍යතාවය,සභ්‍යත්වය හා භාෂාව යලි පුනර්ජීවනය කරවීම සඳහා වන ව්‍යාපාරයේ පෙරමුනෙහි සිටින්නෙකි.
ඊශ්‍රායෙලයේ මාරිව් පුවත් පතට අනුව තමන්ගේම දරුවාව සිය සත්‍ය උරුමයන්ට අනුව ලියා පදිංචි කිරීමට හැකිවීම ගැන ඔහු ඉමහත් ප්‍රීතියට පත් විය.
වසර 1400 තුලමැද පෙර දිග විවිධ බලවේගයන් විසින් අත්පත් කර ගැනීමත් පාලනය කිරීමත් සිදු කරනු ලැබු  අතර අවසානයේ අරාමීය ජනතාව වන අපව යුදෙව්වන් විසින් පිළිගනු ලැබීය.එහෙත් අපේ ජනතාව වර්තමානයේ වුවද ඉරාකයේ හා වෙනත් රටවල ඉස්ලාමීය හමුදා ISIS  මඟින් වධ දීම් වලට ලක් කරන අතර මෙරටේ යුදෙව්වන්ගෙන් අපට සාධාරනත්වය ඉටුවී ඇත යනුවෙන් ඔහු පැවසීය.
Israel to day news



Yaakov Khalloul, a two-year-old Christian child from the Galilee, made history on Monday when he became the first person in Israel’s modern history to be officially registered as an Aramean.
To date, all Christians in Israel have been registered with population authorities as Arabs, given that for most, their mother tongue is Arabic. But last month, outgoing Interior Minister Gideon Sa’ar issued a directive permitting local Christians to now be voluntarily registered according to a more ancient ancestry.
“We are not Arabs. We are simply Christians who speak Arabic,” noted Father Gabriel Naddaf in an interview with Israeli media last year. The Nazareth-based priest who has been actively encouraging young Christians to join the Israeli army, noted that Aramean Christians were living in this region long before the Arab Muslim conquest.
That sentiment was echoed earlier this year by Knesset Member and coalition chairman Yariv Levin (Likud) when he proposed the first bit of legislation recognizing a separate and distinct Christian minority in Israel.
“This is a historic and important step that can help to balance the State of Israel and to further connect us and the Christians, and I’m careful not to call them Arabs, because they are not Arabs,” said Levin.
Young Yaakov Khalloul’s father, Shadi Khalloul (pictured), whom Israel Today has featured in many stories, has long been at the forefront of the movement to revive the ancient Aramean identity, culture and language.
In remarks to the Israeli newspaper Ma’ariv, Khalloul was overjoyed by finally being able to register his own children according to their true heritage.
“Finally, after 1,400 years of the Middle East being occupied and controlled by different forces, the Jews come along and recognize us, the Aramean people, who are even now being persecuted by Islamist forces (ISIS) in Iraq and elsewhere,” said Khalloul. “Here, at the hands of the Jews, we receive justice.”
Israel to day news

Monday, October 20, 2014

Kurdish women Protection Units in Kobani, Syria ,wage battle against the barbarians

Kurdish women unit in Kobani, Syria ,wage battle against the barbarians

 

සිරියාවේ ,කොබානි ප්‍රන්තයේ කුර්දි කාන්තා බලකාය, ISIS/Dashe හෙවත් 'ඉරාකය හා සිරියාව සඳහාවූ ඉස්ලාම් රාජ්‍ය' නැමැති මිලේච්ඡ ත්‍රස්තවාදීන්ට එරෙහිව බිහිසුනු ලෙස සටන් වදී

Syria: Kurdish Women Protection Units Wage Battle Against ISIS for Kobani

Kurdish female fighters of the Women's Protection Unit (YPJ) participate in training at a military camp in Ras al-Ain city in Hasakah province
 හමුදා පුහුනුවේ යෙදෙන කුර්දි කාන්තාවෝ

 සිරියාවෙහි කොබානි ප්‍රාන්තයේ කුර්දි කාන්තා බලකාය, ඉසිස් හෙවත් ඩස්ශෙ හෙවත් 'ඉරාකය හා සිරියාව සඳහාවූ ඉස්ලාමීය රාජ්‍ය' නමති මිලේච්ඡ ත්‍රස්තවාදීන්ට එරෙහිව සටන් වදී.
කොබානිහී සටන් වැදී සිටින මිලේච්ඡ ත්‍රස්තවාදීන්ගේ සංඛ්‍යාව 9000පමන වේ.ඔවුන්ට එරෙහිව සිරියාව රැක ගනීමට සටන් වැදින කුර්දි කම්කරු පක්ෂයේ( ප්ක්ක්)සන්නධ අංශයේ කාන්තා බලකායේ සංඛ්‍යාව 2000 පමනි.දැනට මසක පමන කාලයක් යටත් නොවී සටන් වැදීමට කුර්දි හමුදාංක සමත්වී සිටිති.
සිරියාව පුරාම සටන් වදී සිටින කුර්දි හමුදා වල සංඛ්‍යාව 10000 පමන වන අතර ඉන් තුනෙන් එකක්ම කාන්තා බලකායට අයත් වෙයි.
මූලධර්මවාදී ආගමීක උන්මත්තකයින් වන ISIS ත්‍රස්තවාදීන් කුර්දි කාන්තා සෙබලියන් දුටු විට පලා යන බව වාර්තා වේ, එයට හේතු වන්නේ යම් ලෙසකින් 'ඉන්ෆිඩෙල්' කාන්තාවක අතින් ඝාතනය වුවහොත් නිසැකවම ඔවුන් නිරයට (Hell)යන බවටත්, පාරාදීසය අහිමි වන බවටත් විශ්වාස කිරීම නිසාය.
මෙම සටනේ තවත් කැපී පෙනෙන සාධකයක් නම් මෙම මිලේච්ඡයන් යුධ ටැංකිවලින් හා කාලතුවක්කු වැනි බර අවි වලින් සන්නධව සිටීමත් සිරියානු කුර්දි හමුදාංක වලට එවැනි බර අවි කිසිත් නොමැතිවීමත්ය.

එහෙත් මසක් කලයක් තිස්සේ සිරියානු කුර්දිවරු තවමත් කොබානි නගර රැක ගෙන සිටිති.

එරින් මිර්හාන් නමැති කුර්දි සෙබලිය ISIS මිලේච්ඡයන්ට එරෙහිව මරාගෙන මැරෙන ප්‍රහාරයක් එල්ල කල අතර එයින් ISIS මිලේච්ඡයන් 23 දෙනෙකු ඝාතනය කලේය.ඇය යන්තමින් 19 විය පසු කලා පමනි.
ISIS මිලේච්ඡයන් සිරියාවේ හා ඉරාකයෙහි කරන ලද මිලේච්ඡ ක්‍රියාවන් අතර 'යසිඩි'නැමැති ඉරාක ගෝත්‍රිකයන්ගේ ගම්මානයකට පහරදී පිරිමින් 88 දෙනෙකු ඝාතනය කර ඔවුන්ගේ විවාහක බිරියන් හා ගැහැනු දරුවන් 'සිය ලිංගීක වහලියන්' සේ තබා ගැනීමත් සඳහන් කල හකිය.




Kurdish female fighters of the Women's Protection Unit (YPJ) wage a battle to retain control over Kobani.Reuters
Kurdish women protection units have launched an operation to liberate the West Gate of the town of Kobani from Isis.
The Syrian Kurdish border town is the latest focus of Islamic State, which has rampaged across northern Syria and western and northern Iraq since the summer, swallowing up large swathes of territory.
Kobani has been under attack by 9,000 ISIS jihadists, armed with tanks and heavy artillery for nearly a month. This is the largest manned assault by Isis in its short existence. Capturing Kobani, also known under its Arabic name of Ayn Arab, would give the group a direct link between its positions in the Syrian province of Aleppo and its stronghold of Raqqa, to the east. It would also crush a pocket of Kurdish resistance and give the group full control of a large stretch of the Turkish-Syrian border.
Isisy are being opposed by just 2,000 Kurdish fighters with the YPG, the armed wing of the Kurdish Workers' Party (PKK), without access to any heavy weaponry and short on ammunition.
The YPG is an all-female, independent militia which embrace arms along with their male comrades of the YPG, the People's Protection Units.
The first time I fired I was scared, but my love for my country was bigger than my fear. Islamic State thought women can't fight them, but here we are. We are not afraid, because we know what we are fighting for.
- ROsarine, Kurdish Fighter
Women fighters make up one third of all #Kurdish resistance, numbering between 7,000 and 10,000 of the Kurdish forces fighting in Syria.
As urban guerrilla warfare starts on the streets of Kobani, on the Turkish-Syrian border, Kurdish resistance is increasingly relying on its female fighters to save the town on what appears to be a desperate fight for survival.
The female Kurdish fighters are feared by Islamic State militants, who believe that they'll go straight to hell if they are killed by a woman. A women fighter explained "This is not a myth but reality. I personally met IS fighters face-to-face. Women fighters infringe on their psyche. They believe they won't go to paradise if they are killed by women. That is why they flee when they see women. I saw that personally at the Celaga front. We monitor their radio calls. When they hear a woman's voice on the air, they become hysterical."
The suicide attack of a Kurdish female fighter, Dilar Gencxemis, known by her nom de guerre Arin Mirkan who blew herself up in Kobani, killing several Islamic State militants has put the spotlight on the Yekineyen Parastina Jin or Women Protection Units (YPJ) the female battalion fighting IS on the frontlines.
All the women fighters in the battalion are volunteers, who go into battle under the "Hava" (friendship) motto. Rosarine, one of the women fighters, explained that she and her 'sisters in arms' get full support and encouragement from their families as they're fighting to protect the Kurdish land and its people.
Tensions in Syrian-Turkish border

 කොබානි නගරයේ ත්‍රස්ත ඉලක්ක වලට ඇමරිකානු ගුවන් ප්‍රහාර එල්ල වීමෙන් පසු දුම් නැගෙන ආකාරය

Smoke rises after an US-led air strike in the Syrian town of KobaniUmit Bektas/Reuters


US air-drops weapons for Kurds near Kobani after Turkish objection

US air-drops weapons for Kurds near Kobani after Turkish objection
Rosarine said she had never fired a gun in her life before the war against Islamic State began.
"The first time I fired I was scared, but my love for my country was bigger than my fear. Islamic State thought women can't fight them, but here we are. We are not afraid, because we know what we are fighting for."
The 19-year-old, who dropped out of school to join the YPG, Kurdish People's Protection Units, saids that now she opens fire "whenever something moves [on the IS side]."
Another female soldier, Beritan, said that she has already been in many "dangerous fights," with one battle even lasting "for an entire night and day." "I wasn't really scared, I was more focused on killing the terrorists than dying myself," she explained.
Many of the women said that they'll remain soldiers after the war with IS is over as the battle for an independent Kurdish state, Kurdistan, is underway.
The Kurds are determined not to allow Kobani to fall and are fighting zealously, but they have not been able to curb advances by the more heavily armed extremists. According to the latest reports from Syria, the jihadists are taking the upper hand in the battle for the strategic town.
Kurdish fighters are said to be struggling to hold on in Kobani after Islamic State militants released footage of themselves fighting in the streets of the Syrian town. The footage, which could not be verified, showed masked men walking through deserted streets firing machine guns and rocket launchers at unseen targets.




Syria: Isis Jihadis Terrified of Fanatical Kurdish Women Soldiers who will Deny Them Place in Paradise

 තමන්ට පාරාදීසය අහිමිකරන කුර්දි කාන්තා සෙබළුන් දුටු විට ISIS ත්‍රස්තයෝ භීතියට පත්ව පලා යති!


Kurdish female fighters of the Women's Protection Unit (YPJ) participate in training at a military camp in Ras al-Ain city in Hasakah provinceReuters
The suicide attack of a Kurdish female fighter who blew herself up in Kobani killing several Islamic State (also known as Isis) militants has put the spotlight on the Yekineyen Parastina Jin or Women Protection Units (YPJ) at the frontline of the battle against jihadists.
Dilar Gencxemis, known by her nom de guerre Arin Mirkan, was a 20-year-old mother of two who detonated herself as she ran towards Isis fighters, killing as many as 23 of them. As urban guerrilla warfare starts on the streets of Kobani, on the Turkish-Syrian border, Kurdish resistance is increasingly relying on its female fighters to save the town on what appears as a desperate fight for survival.
According to various estimates, female fighters make up between 7,000 and 10,000 of the Kurdish forces fighting in Syria. The YPG is an all-female, independent militia which at the frontline embrace arms along with their male "comrades" of the YPG, the People's Protection Units.
Linked to the Marxist-inspired Kurdistan Workers' Party (PKK), an outlawed organisation blacklisted in the US and the EU who fought the Turkish army for 30 years causing 40,000 deaths, the YPG is desperately outnumbered and outgunned by Isis, which boasts an arsenal of US weapons looted from the Iraqi army in Mosul.
But the YPG can still count on the ideological fervor driving many Kurdish volunteers across the Turkish border to join them against Islamists. Last week, it was reported that a 19-year-old female fighter, named Ceylan Ozalp, killed herself with the last bullet rather than falling into the hands of Isis. The news was not confirmed by Kurdish media, but pictures of the young, defiant fighter went viral on Kurdish accounts, with many hailing her as a heroine.
"When they see a woman they run away"
Ozalp, also known as Diren, was pictured in a BBC video service defiantly saying: "We're not scared of anything. We'll fight to the last. We'd rather blow ourselves up than be captured by Isis".
She went on claiming that when Islamists see a woman with a gun "they're so afraid the begin to shake". They portray themselves as tough guys to the world. But when they see us with our guns they run away. They see a woman as just a small thing. But one of our women is worth a hundred of their men," she said.
Her statement plays into the common belief shared by Isis fighters that they will not go to paradise if they are killed in battle by a woman. But feminist ideology has always been part of the Kurdish fighting movement.
Arin Mirkan
Arin Mirkan reportedly mm killed herself in the fight against Isis(YPG)
ISIS/ Dashe ත්‍රස්තවාදි, මිලේච්ඡයන්ට එරෙහි සටනේදී මරාගෙන මැරෙන බෝම්බ ප්‍රහාරයක් එල්ල කොට සතුරන් 23 දෙනෙකු ඝාතනය කල එරින් මිර්කාන් කාන්තා සෙබල වීරවරිය
One of the founding members of the PKK was Sakine Cansiz, who was shot dead along with other two younger female activists in the office of the Kurdish information centre in Paris, in 2013. The exact number of PKK female fighters who chose to leave their families and join the guerrilla in the harsh mountains in Qandil is unknown, but it has become a standard phenomenon.
In the political doctrine of the imprisoned leader of the PKK, Abdullah Ocalan, women and men play an equal role in society and no society can be free without the freedom of women. Drawing inspiration from Kurdish history as well as Marxism, Ocalan sees the empowerment of women as a way to get rid of the patriarchal thinking that marred racist and sexist societies. Fighting, in the PKK ideology, is a physical as well as an intellectual exercise.
Many Kurdish women who joined the ranks of the PKK did so to escape social conservatism, honour killings, domestic violence and lack of opportunities for women, according to Jenna Krajeski, who wrote an insight into Kurdish female fighters in The Atlantic. "A revolution holds much promise, particularly for women. They participate for two reasons -- as a member of an oppressed society, and as oppressed people within that society," she wrote.













Friday, October 17, 2014