Gulen Schools Worldwide

Gulen Schools Worldwide
Restore the Ottoman Caliphate. Disclaimer: if some videos are down this is the result of Gulen censorship which filed a fake copyright infringement to UTUBE.

Monday, June 5, 2017

Rwanda and Sierra Leone Close Gulen Schools down

The Foreign Ministry of the West African nation of Sierra Leone has agreed to turn over the four FETÖ schools in the country to the Turkey Maarif Foundation (TMV), a body founded to support education and academic activity abroad. TMV Deputy Chairman Ambassador Dr. Hasan Yavuz told Anadolu Agency that Turkey's Accra Ambassador Nesrin Beyazıt and TMV Africa Board Expert İbrahim Baran had been in contact with Ghana and Sierra Leone on the issue of FETÖ schools in the two countries. As a result of the meetings with Sierra Leone President Ernest Bai Koromo and Foreign Minister Samura Kamara, the country's foreign ministry gave written indication that they would turn over the schools to the TMV. Yavuz reported that President Koroma said, "We will never shelter any element that commits terrorist crimes against the people and state of Turkey. We have canceled all permits for these institutions. It is our desire for TMV to reorganize our country from primary school to university." The TMV schools plan to open their doors in September, Yavuz added. During a previous meeting with top-level administrators and ministers in Ghana, Yavuz said the country had also showed legal documents relating to the FETÖ organization's activities. Sierra Leone is the latest in a string of African countries to agree to Turkey's demands over FETÖ schools. Previously the Republic of Congo, Somalia, Guineau, Niger and Sudan turned over FETÖ schools the TMV, while Burundi, Senegal, Mauritania, Chad, Gabon, Burkina Faso, the Central African Republic, and Madagascar have signed agreements about turning over of FETÖ schools their respective countries. Djibouti and Sao Tome have also signed agreements for the opening of Maarif Schools.
The only Gülenist Terror Group (FETÖ)-linked school in Rwanda has shut down, Rwandan Minister of Education Papias Musafiri Malimba confirmed on Friday.
According to Anadolu Agency, Malimba gave the instructions to shut down the school in a written statement. He said that they also decided to take necessary precautions against the school's activities since they take Turkey's desires and the benefits of Rwanda into consideration. Hope Academy was founded in 2012, to provide education to children from high-income families. Last month, Rwandan ministers said that they were ready to provide all types of assistance to Turkey in its fight against FETÖ. "We will not allow any activities to be carried out against the Turkish state in this country," Foreign Minister Louise Mushikiwabo told Anadolu Agency, adding that Rwanda has a clear stance regarding FETÖ and will not allow the group to do business. The foreign minister also said that Rwanda will not let FETÖ supporters, who disregard laws in Turkey, to take shelter in the country. "Rwanda is not a safe haven for people who inflict damage on Turkey, a country we consider a friend," Mushikiwabo said. Rwandan Minister of Commerce and Industry François Kanimba also said that the country is ready to "fully cooperate" with Turkey concerning business activities of FETÖ supporters. "We want to continue to cooperate with Turkey because our relations with Turkey are strategic and significant," the minister said.FETÖ faces heightened scrutiny after being accused of attempting to topple the democratically elected Turkish government in the July 15 coup attempt in which 246 people were killed and 2,200 injured. Rwanda is one of several countries to have taken action following the July 15 coup attempt regarding confiscating FETÖ schools and transferring ownership to the Turkish Maarif Foundation. Meanwhile, the West African nation Sierra Leone's foreign ministry has agreed to turn over the four FETÖ schools in the country to the Turkey Maarif Foundation (TMV), a body founded to support education and academic activity abroad. Sierra Leone is the latest in a string of African countries to agree to Turkey's demands over FETÖ schools. Previously the Republic of Congo, Somalia, Guineau, Niger and Sudan turned over FETÖ schools to the TMV, while Burundi, Senegal, Mauritania, Chad, Gabon, Burkina Faso, the Central African Republic, and Madagascar have signed agreements to turn over FETÖ-run schools. Additionally, Djibouti and Sao Tome have signed agreements for the opening of Maarif schools in the upcoming period.

Tuesday, May 30, 2017

3 FETO teachers arrested and deported back to Turkey by Malaysia police a threat to national security

Malaysian Interior Minister and Deputy Prime Minister Ahmed Zahid Hamidi announced that two Turkish citizens who were detained last week and had links to the Fetullah Terrorist Organization (FETO), were extradited to Turkey.
İsmet Özçelik, İhsan Aslan and Turgay Karaman were arrested by Malaysian security forces.
Malaysian Police Chief Khalid Abu Bakar said that the three suspects were extradited to Turkey for their links to FETÖ.
He added that their passports had been cancelled by Turkey, and therefore, Özçelik, Aslan and Karaman had the status of illegal immigrants in Malaysia.
Özçelik, the head of a FETÖ school in Malaysia, used to work as the vice chair of a university in Turkey before he was fired for links to the FETÖ terrorist organization.
The three were arrested last week for threatening national security.
FETÖ terrorists are led by U.S.-based Fetullah Gülen, who orchestrated Turkey's July 15 coup attempt and is the mastermind behind a long-running campaign to overthrow the state through the infiltration of Turkish institutions, particularly the military, police and judiciary.
Since the failed coup, operations have been ongoing in the military, police and judiciary as well as in state institutions across the country to arrest suspects with alleged links to FETÖ.
The terrorist group is also known for its network comprised of hundreds of schools around the world.

Gulen teachers worldwide arrested and deported Gulen schools turned over to Turkish Foundations Myanmar

ETO suspect deported from Myanmar arrives in Turkey Turkish police says so-called 'Myanmar imam' is senior member of Fetullah Terrorist Organization
A Turkish school official, who was deported from Myanmar over his alleged ties to the Fetullah Terrorist Organization (FETO), has arrived in Istanbul, a police source said Saturday. Speaking on condition of anonymity due to restrictions on speaking to the media, the source said Muhammet Furkan Sokmen was a senior member of FETO, which Ankara has accused of orchestrating last July’s coup attempt in Turkey which martyred 250 people and injured nearly 2,200. The source added that the so-called "Myanmar imam" -- a term the group uses to describe a senior member responsible for a specific branch of the terror network -- was a director at the Horizon International Schools, and a partner of the Mediterranean International Education Services Co. in Myanmar both linked to the FETO. Sokmen was deported from Myanmar on Wednesday after the Turkish government canceled his and his family’s passports. Upon his arrival at Istanbul's Ataturk International Airport on Saturday, Sokmen was taken to the police headquarters for questioning, the source said, adding the suspect would later be referred to a court of justice. Turkey has asked countries to close FETO-linked schools, colleges, and businesses following the attempted coup that left 250 people dead. Earlier this month Malaysia deported three Turkish nationals wanted by Ankara over alleged ties to FETO. The group, led by U.S.-based Fetullah Gulen, has a large network of overseas educational and commercial interests.

Saturday, March 11, 2017

Afghanistan Gulen Schools next to close #HeroinTrade

KABUL - Afghanistan has ordered a network of schools run by an organisation regarded with suspicion by the Turkish government to be transferred to a foundation approved by Ankara, Afghan officials said.

The move against Afghan Turk CAG Educational NGO (ATCE), the body that runs the schools, appears to be part of Turkey's campaign against followers of Fethullah Gulen, a US-based cleric it accuses of being behind a coup attempt in July. ATCE, which says it is an independent organization, runs schools in several cities including the capital, Kabul, Mazar-i-Sharif, Kandahar and Herat and has been in Afghanistan since 1995.
Acting Education Minister Shafiq Samim said the Turkish government had asked for the schools to be placed under the management of a so-called "Vakif", a Turkish educational and charitable foundation.
He said there would be a "gradual transition" of staff but the government would not expel any of the schools' Turkish teachers.
"Turkish teachers are our guests and there has not been any decision to expel them," he told a news conference on Saturday, adding that the schools would continue to operate. ATCE Chairman Numan Erdogan said his organization had not yet received any government notification, and would challenge any decision to take away management of the schools.
"We have nothing to do with developments in Turkey, none of our teachers is implicated and any allegations against us about that are baseless," he said.
Last year, shortly before a visit to Islamabad by Turkish President Tayyip Erdogan, Pakistan ordered Turkish teachers at schools run by a body called PakTurk International Schools and Colleges to leave the country.
Gulen, a former ally of Erdogan who nows lives in self-imposed exile in the United States, promotes a moderate form of Islam, supporting inter-faith communication and Western-style education and inspiring schools in different parts of the world. In the wake of July's attempted coup, the Turkish president branded him a "terrorist" and pressed other countries to move against him and his supporters.
Turkey has donated around $1 billion in development aid to Afghanistan since 2004, according to the ministry of foreign affairs and is one of the country's most important economic partners, with ethnic and cultural links in the north.
It also provides more than 500 troops to the NATO-led Resolute Support mission in Afghanistan.
http://nation.com.pk/international/07-Mar-2017/afghanistan-moves-against-turkish-schools-linked-to-erdogan-foe

Monday, February 27, 2017

Afghanistan Gulen Schools transferred to Turkish Government controls what about the Heroin trade?

Afghanistan initially opposed to Turkey’s demand to shut down the schools, but couldn’t resist Ankara pressures, according to sources.
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Afghanistan president Ashraf Ghani has agreed to hand over the Afghan-Turk school, run by a pro-Gulen institution, to the Turkish government.

Currently six Afghan-Turk schools are operating across Afghanistan where over 8000 students, including girls, are enrolled.

Because of the new agreement, some 150 pro-Gulen Turkish teachers will be expelled from Afghanistan after the handover which is expected to happen soon.

The schools are in Kabul, Mazar-e-Sharif, Herat, Kandahar, Jalalabad and Sheberghan cities.

Afghanistan initially opposed to Turkey’s demand to shut down the schools, but couldn’t resist Ankara pressures, according to sources.

The schools will remain open, but run by an institution directly operated by the Turkish government.
http://www.tolonews.com/afghanistan/afghan-turk-schools-will-operate-under-turkish-govt#GulenAfghanistan