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Operation Raqqa / Tabqa

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10 ISIS members captured alive during clashes near Tabqa

As YPG-led Syrian Democratic Forces continue advancing towards the Tabqa Dam, 10 ISIS members were captured alive during last night’s clashes.

SDF fighters in the Operation Wrath of Euphrates continue their operation to liberate the Tabqa district and Tabqa Dam of Raqqa for the fourth day.

YPG-led Syrian Democratic Forces got closer to the Tabqa Dam through the other side of the Euphrates River last night. According to reports, violent clashes took place with the ISIS groups here throughout the night.

While many ISIS members were killed or wounded, 10 members of the gangs were captured alive by the SDF.

As part of the Tabqa offensive, 8 villages and several hamlets were cleared of ISIS and liberated yesterday.

As SDF fighters continue advancing towards the Tabqa city and Tabqa Dam, sporadic clashes continue on the southern and northern sides of the dam.

ANF

Kemal Kurkut survived Isis suicide bomb but couldn’t survive Turkish police

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Kemal Kurkut was a fine arts student at the Malatya University and could play several instruments, including the violin.

The young student who was shot dead by a police officer ahead of the Kurdish Newroz celebration in Turkey’s southeastern Diyarbakir province, had survived the Ankara train station massacre perpetrated by the Islamic State (IS) group in October 2015, which killed 103 civilians.

New details continue coming to light in the killing of fine arts student Kemal Kurkut, who died after being shot by police at a checkpoint in Kurdish-majority city Diyarbakir on Tuesday.

Forced to strip by police

According to eyewitnesses, the young man was forced to strip by police at the checkpoint and verbally abused, after which he ran away and returned with a knife he stole from a nearby butcher’s shop.

Speaking to Dihaber News Agency, the young man’s brother Ferhat Kurkut corroborated statements saying, “the police point their guns at him and he tells them, ‘I have nothing on me’, they make him take his clothes off, he argues with them but does what is told. After he is forced to take his vest off he suffers a nervous breakdown. That’s when it all happens.”

Survived Isis suicide bomb attack

The victim’s cousin, also called Kemal, told Dihaber that the young man suffered trauma after experiencing the death of more than 100 people in the twin suicide bomb attack at a peace rally in Ankara in 2015.

“He wasn’t injured physically, but spiritually he collapsed after that incident. He became introverted, quiet and withdrawn. When we asked him what he had experienced he would just say, ‘People were ripped to pieces, their blood was everywhere.’ People’s blood has also sprayed on to him. He couldn’t get over it.”

The cousin called the shooting an “extrajudicial killing” and said the family wanted the person responsible to be found and punished.

Violation of right to life

The Diyarbakir Bar Association and Turkey’s Human Rights Association (IHD) also made statements calling the incident “an outright violation of the right to life.”

The Diyarbakir Bar Association criticised the local governorate’s statement, which had said Kurkut had been shot due to suspicions of being a suicide bomber and having a bomb in his bag. The association said that images, eyewitness statements and later developments had proven this not to be the case.

Reports pointed out that Kurkut was running away from police and had not attacked them at any point when he was shot. The area he was running towards was empty with three hours until the start of celebrations, Dihaber said.

Clothes and poems in bag

According to family members there were clothes and poetry books in the student’s bag, which was in the possession of police when the shooting occurred.

The opposition People’s Democratic (HDP) Party organised a press conference on Thursday and called the killing “murder.”

HDP spokesperson Osman Baydemir said the incident had been engineered by police to prevent the Newroz celebration and provoke large scale violence.

Commenting on the government’s silence so far, Baydemir added, “By ignoring this murder the prime minister, the justice minister are also responsible” during a visit to Kurkut’s bereaved family.

Another HDP lawmaker, Ahmet Yildirim, went on social media to vent his anger, saying:

“If this sensitivity had been shown in the cases of real suicide bombers hundreds of people wouldn’t have died in the past 2 years. My respects to this beautiful person [Kemal Kurkut].”

Family prevented from washing corpse

Criticism was also directed at the AKP government administered Battalgazi District Municipality in eastern city Malatya, where Kurkut was buried.

According to family members, municipality workers cut the morgue’s water to prevent the washing of the young man’s corpse, didn’t allow for him to buried next to his father and blocked a funeral vehicle belonging to the municipality from carrying his coffin.

Family persecuted for being Kurdish Alevis

Uncle Yusuf Kurkut condemned the actions saying it was because they belonged to the persecuted Alevi and Kurdish community in the country.

Uncle Yusuf Kurkut told Cumhuriyet daily, “They [the government] said ‘democracy’ but where is it? They said ‘equality’ but where is it? How can you shoot an innocent 20 year old? What is our crime? I am an Alevi, this is my crime. I am Kurdish, this is my crime. I am poor, this is my crime. If there is justice, where is it?”

Extrajudicial killings, forced disappearances

At least 10,000 people are thought to have been killed in extrajudicial killings (enforced disappearances) by governmental forces without the sanction of any judicial proceeding or legal process since the 1990’s in Turkey. Most of the incidents occurred at the height of the war between the Kurdistan Workers’ Party (PKK) and Turkish army.

However the procedure has continued under the tenure of the Erdogan government, with hundreds of civilians being killed since a return to clashes in 2015. Turkish authorities deny killing civilians and have called those killed “terrorists.”

Kom News

Turquie : un étudiant abattu par la police lors des célébrations du nouvel an kurde

Selon les autorités, le jeune homme, venu participer aux festivités de Newroz à Diyarbakir, dans le sud-est de la Turquie, avait refusé de se soumettre aux contrôles et était en possession d’un couteau.

Kemal Kurkut, 23 ans, étudiant à l’université de Malatya, était venu tout spécialement à Diyarbakir, la « capitale » de la région kurde de Turquie, pour participer aux festivités de Newroz, mardi 21 mars. Arrivé à 300 mètres de l’esplanade où la fête battait son plein, il a été abattu par des officiers de police qui l’ont ensuite décrit comme un forcené.

La mort du jeune homme illustre combien la situation reste tendue dans les régions kurdes du sud-est de la Turquie. Célébrée ce jour-là dans une vingtaine de villes en Turquie, la fête de Newroz s’est globalement déroulée dans le calme et sous étroite surveillance policière.

Sezgin Tanrikulu, député du parti républicain du peuple (CHP, social-démocrate, premier parti d’opposition) au Parlement turc, a demandé des comptes au gouvernement à propos de la mort de l’étudiant. « Pourquoi a-t-il été tué quand il aurait pu être neutralisé par les centaines d’officiers de police déployés sur le site ? », a-t-il interrogé à l’occasion d’une session du Parlement, jeudi 23 mars.
Prises de vue effacées

Selon la préfecture de Diyarbakir, l’étudiant a proféré des menaces envers les policiers après avoir refusé de se soumettre aux contrôles. Huseyin Aksoy, le préfet, a assuré que le jeune homme était en possession d’un couteau et d’un sac en plastique dans lequel les policiers craignaient que se trouve un engin explosif. Mais des photos de la scène, publiées par l’agence de presse locale Dicle, montrent Kemal Kurkut, torse nu, sans aucun sac en sa possession.

Des témoins ont affirmé que les policiers avaient tiré en l’air à plusieurs reprises avant de faire feu sur l’étudiant qui avait fait fi de leurs avertissements. Grièvement blessé, il a été transporté à l’hôpital où il est mort quelques minutes plus tard.

Selon le député d’opposition Sezgin Tanrikulu, les policiers ont alors contraint la plupart des photographes et vidéastes présents sur le lieu du drame à effacer leurs prises de vues.

Aux yeux d’Osman Baydemir, député du Parti de la démocratie des peuples (HDP, prokurde), il s’agit d’une « exécution extrajudiciaire ». « Nous réclamons la mise en examen des auteurs de cet assassinat », a déclaré le député lors d’une conférence presse à Diyarbakir, jeudi. « Il s’agit d’un triste accident », a assuré le préfet Aksoy, assurant que toute la lumière serait faite.

Le Monde

Kurkut murdered by the police at Newroz in Amed

The young man murdered yesterday by the Turkish police in Amed has been identified as Kemal Kurkut. He had travelled to Amed from Malatya for Newroz celebrations.

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Kemal Kurkut

The half naked young man killed by the police “on suspicion of a suicide bomber” in the Newroz celebrations in Amed has been identified as university student Kemal Kurkut. Kurkut’s body was received by his family to be buried in Malatya. The family refused the allegations that he was a suicide bomber.

The half naked young man killed by the police “on suspicion of a suicide bomber” in the Newroz celebrations in Amed has been identified as university student Kemal Kurkut, born in Adıyaman. Kurkut was a student in the İnönü University Fine Arts Faculty Department of Music. He lived in Malatya. His body was taken from the Malatya Institute of Forensic Medicine by his family to be buried.

Kurkut’s funeral will be held today in Malatya’s Batalgazi district.

FAMILY DENIED ALLEGATIONS

Dihaber contacted the Kurkut family, who denied the allegations made by the Diyarbakır Governorate that “The police intervened because there was a possibility that the man who ran into the grounds with a knife in his hand, saying ‘I have a bomb in my pack, I will kill you all’ was a suicide bomber.” The family said their son went to Amed to attend the Newroz celebrations.

HOW WAS HE SHOT?

Meanwhile, photographs of the half naked Kemal Kurkut being shot have emerged.

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The photographs show that a half naked Kemal Kurkut had an argument with the police at the Newroz Park checkpoint on Evrim Alataş Avenue. Then he passed the checkpoint and started to walk towards the grounds, which was when the police shot Kemal Kurkut.

Kurkut ran some 10-15 meters, clutching his wound, then fell down behind the water cannon on the side of the road. Kurkut was hospitalized by the ambulance that arrived some 10 minutes later, and lost his life there.

The police controlled the cameras of journalists in the scene and made them format the memory cards.

ANF

VIDEO

Kemal Kurkut wurde hinterrücks von türkischen „Sicherheitskräften“ erschossen.

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Kemal Kurkut

Während sich gestern in Amed etwa 1 Million Menschen sammelten und das Newroz-Fest begingen, wurde am Rande der Feierlichkeiten ein junger Mann von Polizisten ermordet. Noch am Abend lancierten türkische Medien eine Erklärung des örtlichen Gouverneurs dem zu Folge es sich „um einen mutmaßlichen Selbstmordattentäter“ gehandelt habe, „der gerufen habe „in meiner Tasche ist eine Bombe, ich sprenge euch alle in die Luft“. Anschließend hätte er sich mit einer Tasche und einem Messer in der Hand der Durchsuchung entzogen, und habe versucht, in die Menge zu laufen. Bevor er diese habe erreichen können wäre er mit Schüssen durch die Polizei gestoppt worden.

Nun sind Bilder aufgetaucht, sie wurden von dihaber aufgenommen, die einen ganz anderen Hergang der Ereignisse belegen. Demnach wurde der junge Mann durchsucht. Auf den Bildern ist er zur Hälfte entkleidet und ohne jegliches Gepäck zu sehen, in seinen Händen ist eine kleine Pet-Flasche Wasser zu sehen. In der anderen hält er zwar ein Messer, allerdings ohne damit irgend eine drohende Handlung zu vollziehen. Als es zur Diskussion kommt und er sich durch Flucht zu entziehen versucht, wird er von einem Polizisten, der etwa 3 bis 4 Meter von ihm entfernt steht, hinterrücks niedergeschossen. Der junge Mann wird verletzt, hält sich die Verletzung mit der Hand, läuft aber weiter. Nach weiteren 10–15 Metern bricht er zusammen. Im Krankenhaus verstirbt er. Bei dem jungen Mann handelt es sich um Kemal Kurkut, einem Kunststudenten, dessen Familie ursprünglich aus Adıyaman stammt. Er war extra aus Malatya für das Newrozfest angereist.

ISKU

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VIDÉO DE L‘EXÉCUTION D‘UN KURDE PAR LA POLICE TURQUE

Le 21 mars, la police turque a exécuté un jeune kurde près de la place où avait lieu les célébrations du nouvel an kurde (Newroz) à Amed.
La police turque a prétendu que le jeune homme avait un sac à dos et qu‘il ne voulait pas qu‘on le fouille et qu‘ils avaient peur qu‘il transporte une bombe sur lui.

Les photos et les images vidéos montrent clairement qu‘il n‘avait pas de sac et qu‘il était torse nu pour bien montrer qu‘il n‘avait rien sur lui. Le jeune homme essaie de s‘éloigner mais ne s‘enfuit pas; alors que la police turque décrit presque une course poursuite.
Au pire des cas, quand bien même il aurait eu un sac, il ne l‘a plus. Les policiers l‘auraient donc récupéré. Donc, zéro problème, non ?

Mais plutôt que d‘appréhender un Kurde, c‘est plus facile de le tuer n‘est-ce pas ?
Et puis c‘est devenu tellement simple et naturel depuis les massacres de Cizre, Nusaybin, Sur, Roboski, Gever, Şırnak,… On ne peut pas leur reprocher d‘avoir la gâchette facile. C‘est une habitude aujourd‘hui.

De plus il n‘y a pas de quoi avoir peur des représailles. L‘Etat turc a voté l‘année dernière une loi protégeant ses militaires et ses policiers contre tout procès, quelle qu‘en soit la raison.

C‘est ainsi qu‘une fois de plus, qu‘un Kurde fût tué sans que personne ne soit inquiété…

Kurdistan au féminin

VIDEO

MARCH FOR JUSTICE

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The Armenian Genocide Committee calls upon all segments of our community to join together in a MARCH FOR JUSTICE on Monday, April 24, 2017 at 12:00PM from the Pan Pacific Park to the Turkish Consulate in Los Angeles as we continue to fight for justice and against the denial of the Armenian Genocide.

Montag, 24. April 12:00 – 15:00 PDT

7600 Beverly Blvd, Los Angeles, CA 90036-2721, United States

Armenian Genocide Committee

Kawa and the story of Newroz

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Kawa and the story of Newroz

A long time ago in between the two great rivers Euphrates and Tigris there was a land called Mesopotamia. Above a small town and tucked into the side of the Zagros Mountains, there was an enormous stone castle with tall turrets and dark high walls. The castle was cut out of the mountain rock. The castle gates were made from the wood of the cedar tree and carved into the shapes of winged warriors.

Deep inside the castle lived a cruel Assyrian king called Dehak. His armies terrorised all the people of the land.

All had been well before Dehak’s rule in Mesopotamia. Previous kings had been good and kind and had encouraged the people to irrigate the land and keep their fields fertile. They ate food consisting only of bread, herbs, fruit and nuts. It was during the reign of a king called Jemshid that things started to go wrong. He thought himself above the sun gods and began to lose favour with his people. A spirit called Ahriman the Evil, seized the chance to take control. He chose Dehak to take over the throne, who then killed Jemshid and cut him in two. The evil spirit, disguised as a cook, fed Dehak with blood and the flesh of animals and one day as Dehak complimented him on his meat dishes, he thanked him and asked to kiss the king’s shoulders As he did so there was a great flash of light and two giant black snakes appeared on either side of his shoulders. Dehak was terrified and tried everything he could to get rid of them.

Ahriman the Evil disguised himself again, this time as a physician and told Dehak that he would never be able to rid himself of the snakes and that when the snakes became hungry Dehak would feel a terrible pain, which would only be alleviated when the snakes were fed with the brains of young boys and girls.

So from that dark day onwards two children were chosen from the towns and villages that lay below the castle. They were killed and their brains were taken to the castle gates and placed into a large wooden bucket made from the wood of a walnut tree and held firmly together by three thin bands of gold.

The bucket of brains was then lifted by two strong guards and taken to the wicked Dehak and the brains fed to the hungry snakes.

Since the snake king began his rule over the kingdom, the sun refused to shine. The farmer’s crops, trees and flowers withered. The giant watermelons that had grown there for centuries rotted. The peacocks and partridges that used to strut around the giant pomegranate trees had left. Even the eagles that had flown high in the mountain winds had gone Now all was dark, cold and bleak. The people all over the land were very sad.

Everyone became terrified of Dehak. They sang sad and sorrowful laments that expressed their pain and plight. And the haunting sound of a long wooden flute could always be heard echoing throughout the valleys.

Now there lived below the king’s castle a blacksmith who made iron shoes for the famous wild horses of Mesopotamia and pots and pans for the people of the town. His name was Kawa.

He and his wife were weakened by grief and hated Dehak as he had already taken 16 of their 17 children.

Every day, sweating hot from the oven, Kawa banged his hammer on the anvil and dreamed of getting rid of the evil king.

And as he banged the red hot metal, harder and harder, the red and yellow sparks flew up into the dark sky like fireworks and could be seen for miles around.

One day the order came from the castle that Kawa’s last daughter was to be killed and her brain was to be brought to the castle gate the very next day.

Kawa lay all night on the roof of his house, under the bright stars and rays of the shining full moon thinking how to save his last daughter from Dehak’s snakes. As a shooting star curved through the night sky he had an idea.

The next morning he rode on the bare back of his horse, slowly pulling the heavy iron cart with two metal buckets rattling on the back. The cart climbed up the steep cobbled road and arrived outside the castle.

He nervously emptied the contents of the metal buckets into the large wooden bucket outside the enormous castle gates.

As he turned to leave he heard the gates unbolt, shudder and slowly started to creak open. He took one last look and hurried away.

The wooden bucket was then slowly lifted by two guards and taken into the castle. The brains were fed to the two hungry giant snakes that grew from Dehak’s shoulders.

When Kawa got home he found his wife kneeling in front of a roaring log fire. He knelt down and gently lifted her large velvet cloak. There, under the cloak, was their daughter. Kawa swept back her long thick black hair from her face and kissed her warm cheek.

Instead of sacrificing his own daughter, Kawa had sacrificed a sheep and had put the sheep’s brain into the wooden bucket. And no one had noticed.

Soon all the townspeople heard of this. So when Dehak demanded from them a child sacrifice, they all did the same. Like this, many hundreds of children were saved.

Then all the saved children went, under darkness, to the very furthest and highest mountains where no one would find them.

Here, high up in the safety of the Zagros Mountains, the children grew in freedom. They learnt how to survive on their own. They learnt how to ride wild horses, how to hunt, fish, sing and dance.

From Kawa they learnt how to fight. One day soon they would return to their homeland and save their people from the tyrant king Time went by and Kawa’s army was ready to begin their march on the castle. On the way they passed through villages and hamlets. The village dogs barked and the people came out of their houses to cheer them and give them bread, water, yoghurt and olives

As Kawa and the children drew near Dehak’s castle both men and women left their fields to join them.

By the time they were approaching the castle Kawa’s army had grown to many thousands.

They paused outside the castle and turned to Kawa.

Kawa stood on a rock. He wore his blacksmith’s leather apron and clenched his hammer in his hand. He turned and faced the castle and raised his hammer towards the castle gates.

The large crowd surged forwards and smashed down the castle gates that were shaped like winged warriors and quickly overpowered Dehak’s men.

Kawa raced straight to Dehak’s chambers, down the winding stone stairs, and with his blacksmiths hammer killed the evil snake king and cut off his head. The two serpents withered.

He then climbed to the top of the mountain above the castle and lit a large bonfire to tell all the people of Mesopotamia that they were free.

Soon, hundreds of fires all over the land were lit to spread the message and the flames leapt high into the night sky, lighting it up and cleansing the air of the smell of Dehak and his evil deeds.

The darkness was gone.

With the light of dawn, the sun came from behind the dark clouds and warmed the mountainous land once more.

The flowers slowly began to open and the buds on the fig trees burst into bloom. The watermelons began to grow, as they had for centuries before. The eagles returned and flew on the warm winds amongst the mountain peaks.

The peacocks fanned their beautiful plumes that glinted in the hot spring sun. Wild horses with long black manes galloped over the dusty flat plains. Partridges perched and sang on the branches of the pear trees. Small children ate ripe walnuts wrapped in fresh figs and the smell of freshly baked bread from the stone ovens reached their noses with the help of a light breeze.

The fires burned higher and higher and the people sang and danced around in circles holding hands with their shoulders bobbing up and down in rhythm with the flute and drum. The women in bright coloured sequined dresses sang love songs and the men replied as they all moved around the flames as one.

Some of the youngsters hovered over the flute, drunk with the sound of the music, their arms outstretched like eagles soaring the skies.

Now they were free.

To this day, on the same Spring day every year, March 21st, (which is also Spring Equinox) Kurdish, Persian, Afghan and other people of the Middle East dance and leap through fires to remember Kawa and how he freed his people from tyranny and oppression and to celebrate the coming of the New Year.

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This day is called Newroz or New Day. It is one of the few ‘peoples celebrations’ that has survived and predates all the major religious festivals.

Although celebrated by others, it is especially important for the Kurds as it is also the start of the Kurdish calendar and celebrates the Kurds own long struggle for freedom.



Mark Campbell

NEWROZA WE PÎROZ BE!

Aufruf / Feine Sahne Fischfilet

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Foto: Feine Sahne Fischfilet

Teilen, Verbreiten, Am Start sein. Ist Uns wichtig!

„Das Mobile Hospital ist auf dem Weg in den Nordirak. Das erste Team steht in den Startlöchern. Gemeinsam werden wir medizinische Hilfe dorthin bringen, wo die Fluchtgründe entstehen. Für den weiteren Verlauf im Jahr 2017 suchen wir für unser Mobile Hospital weitere Crews. Dabei suchen wir natürlich medizinisches Fachpersonal, also Ärzt*innen, Pflegekräfte und Rettungsdienstpersonal. Aber wir suchen auch Menschen für unsere Technik- und Logistikcrew. Technische Expertise und ein Sinn für Material und Logistik sollte dabei vorhanden sein. Ingenieur*innen, Techniker*innen, Mechaniker*innen, Feuerwehrkräfte…ihr habt mindestens 2 Wochen am Stück Zeit, seit flexibel, und wollt euren Anteil dazu beibringen, den Menschen zu helfen, die nicht nach Europa fliehen können?“

Wer Zeit und Bock hat: Hier der direkte Kontakt: https://cadus.f4.htw-berlin.de/

CADUS – Redefine Global Solidarity

MV für Kobanê

Quelle: Feine Sahne Fischfilet

Turkish state terror against Kurds!

Rheinmetall will Panzer in der Türkei bauen

Der Düsseldorfer Rüstungskonzern Rheinmetall bereitet eine Beteiligung an der Produktion von Panzern in der Türkei vor. Nach Informationen des »Stern«, der türkischen Exilredaktion »Özgürüz« und des Recherchezentrums »Correctiv« sind die Vorbereitungen bereits weit gediehen. Dazu suche Rheinmetall zur Zeit Manager und Ingenieure für die Entwicklung und Produktion gepanzerter Fahrzeuge »an den Standorten Istanbul und Izmir« berichtete »Stern«. Das Unternehmen bestätigte, dass es mit 40 Prozent an dem neuen Gemeinschaftsunternehmen namens RBSS beteiligt ist. Weitere Teilhaber sind die türkische Firma BMC des Geschäftsmanns Ethem Sancak sowie die Holding Etika Strategi aus Malaysia.

Der Rüstungskonzern verteidigte die Pläne für die Rüstungsproduktion am Bosporus. Die Türkei sei »ein voll integrierter Nato-Partner« und bis heute ein EU-Beitrittskandidat. In Izmir baut die Rheinmetall-Partnerfirma BMC heute schon Lkw und Militärfahrzeuge. Für die LINKE-Bundestagsabgeordnete Sevim Dagdelen ist das Vorhaben geradezu verbrecherisch: »Dass der deutsche Rüstungskonzern Rheinmetall gerade jetzt in die Panzerproduktion in der Türkei einsteigt, ist ein ungeheuerlicher Vorgang«, sagte sie dem »Stern«.

Laut Rheinmetall gibt es über den Standort des neuen Unternehmens gibt es laut »noch keine endgültige Entscheidung«. Östlich von Istanbul hat sich BMC aber bereits ein 222 Hektar großes Areal für eine neue Produktionsstätte für gepanzerte Fahrzeuge gesichert. BMC hat sich laut Rheinmetall überdies bereits um einen Auftrag zur Nachrüstung älterer Leopard-Panzer beworben, die die türkische Armee in ihrem Bestand hat. Das Gemeinschaftsunternehmen beabsichtige überdies, für die Produktion eines eigenen türkischen Kampfpanzers vom Typ Altay »an der Ausschreibung teilzunehmen«.

Auch der Sohn des türkischen Präsidenten Recep Tyyip Erdogan, Bilal, profitiert indirekt von der Unterstützung eines Partners des Rheinmetall-Konsortiums, des malaysischen Milliardärs Syed Mokhtar Albukhary. Die Recherchen von »Stern«, »Özgürüz« und »Correctiv« zeigen, dass dessen islamisch orientierte Albukhary Foundation seit Sommer 2016 die Türgev-Stiftung unterstützt, bei der Bilal Erdogan im Vorstandsmitglied ist.

Nach Aussage von Rheinmetall hat dies aber nichts mit dem Panzergeschäft zu tun. Rheinmetall unterhalte »weder eine direkte noch indirekte Kooperation oder Absprache« mit der Türgev-Stiftung.
Die Albukhary Foundation unterstütze überdies Studenten »fast aller islamischer Länder«.

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