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.

Saturday, July 16, 2011

Gulen Charter School Sexual Assault & Bribes...Hall of Shame award

Pelican Education dba Cosmos Foundation dba Abramson Science and Technology
The Gulen Charter Schools in Louisana


Gulen Goose Network: Gulen Charter School in Louisana Abramson Science ...

Gulen Goose Network: Gulen Charter School in Louisana Abramson Science ...: "Louisiana Department of Education Post Office Box 94064 Baton Rouge, Louisiana 70804-9064 1-877-453-2721 Fax: (225) 342-0193 FOR IM..."

Wednesday, July 13, 2011

Gulen Schools in Nigeria, extracting as much resources and money out of Africa

Ask yourself what has Turkey done for these countries besides build some schools and hospitals?  The Gulen Movement is extracting money and resources out of Africa.  The people of Africa are getting nothing but a Turkish Education and Turkish Medical Care.  Too bad the Turkish people have the worst medical care and education on the planet.

Abuja (WorldStage Newsonline)-- The Federal Government of Nigeria has assured international community of the safety of investors' funds in the country.
Vice President Namadi Sambo who gave the assurance when the Deputy Prime Minister Turkey, Mr. Bulent Arinc paid him a courtesy visit in his office at the State House said it was based on the series of mechanism been put in place to scrutinize funds coming into the country.
He also assured the visiting Deputy Prime Minister that government was determined to deliver on good governance.
The Vice president told his guest that investors funds were secured “as arrangements had been concluded with the World Bank and other reputable financial agencies around the world for proper securitization of investors’ funds through the issuance of Sovereign National Guarantee. He stated that the Federal Government was determined to fight corruption and has adequately planned to strengthen the anti-corruption agencies for more effectiveness.
While stating the cordial relationship that exists between Nigerian and Turkey, the Vice President further stressed the need to build on the existing bilateral relationship for both countries mutual benefit. He thanked the Deputy Prime Minister for his observation on the April elections which he confirmed to be transparent, free and fair.
He explained that the agenda of the administration include changing the socio-economic status and improving the standard of living of Nigerians and to ensure that Nigeria is one of the most developed countries by the year 20:2020.
He expressed optimism that working with a country like Turkey will help Nigeria attain these feats. Specifically, the Vice President noted that the priority of the government is to deliver on power, improve the standard of Nigerian refineries, construct more of such refineries, build additional petro-chemical plants, add more gas capacity development plants, build more fertilizer blending plants and develop both hydro and thermal power plants.
On transportation, the Vice President noted the effort of the government to rehabilitate the existing abandoned railway infrastructure, build more new standard gauge railway lines, complete the dredging of both River Niger and River Benue, build additional seaports and improve the standard of Nigeria’s
airports for commercial advantage. He also promised that government was determined to improve the value chain of agriculture by increasing yield per hectare, storage and marketing.
The Vice President thanked the Turkish Government for building international schools in Nigeria from primary to tertiary levels and the current hospital under construction. He noted that when completed the hospital has the capacity to help in addressing movements of Nigerians seeking medical attention abroad and help in Nigeria’s effort for proper healthcare service delivery to its citizens.
The Turkish Deputy Prime Minister stated that he was in the country to attend the D8 meeting and used the occasion to meet with the Vice President to further strengthen the good bilateral relations that exist between the two countries. He noted that President Goodluck Jonathan’s last visit to Turkey was
a memorable one coming with over 10 ministers and over 100 businessmen. He noted that during the visit, numerous bilateral agreements were signed and others are still being considered but the one his country attaches more importance to was the one on International Taxation Agreement for the provision of business agreements in both countries to which he thanked the Nigerian Customs Service and the Immigration Service for the cooperation in seeing to its fruition.
He further expressed support for their entrepreneurs investing in Nigerian market but that the greatest investment is in human beings. He used the occasion to enumerate the number of Turkish international schools currently existing in Nigeria and the Turkish hospital currently under construction
Story by Victor Iluyemi (

Website of some of the Gulen Schools

Sunday, July 10, 2011

Gulen School in Italy, Italian students compete in Gulen's Turkish Olympiad

Nalan Kızıltan, who is an Assistant Proffessor at the University of Salento, told Today’s Zaman: “The number of students has doubled since they discovered the Turkish language was written in the Latin alphabet.”
In a southern Italian high school, many students have deemed the introduction of Turkish classes as an effort in vain because of the language's supposed difficulty due to what they mistakenly thought was caused by the use of the Arabic alphabet.

Apparently Asian and Middle Eastern languages are thought to draw in less interest compared to western European Languages. Still there have been a number of students who have wanted to learn Turkish and a campaign promoting the language doubled the number of those interested in Turkish. "The number of students has doubled since they discovered that Turkish is written in the Latin alphabet," Assistant Professor Nalan Kızıltan told Today's Zaman.
Kızıltan, a linguist, was assigned by the Turkish Embassy in Rome to give lectures in the department of Turkology at the University of Salento, Lecce, as part of an intercultural dialogue program. Her journey in Italy took her to Aristosseno High School in Taranto, two hours by car from Lecce, when she and the dean of the university's department of foreign languages and literatures decided to run a joint program with the school for students to take part in the Turkish Olympiads. The project was helped set up by one of Kızıltan's students, Severine Mafrica, also a teacher at the high school.
"I went to their school once a week to conduct a two-hour Turkish class in March and we launched the project. We made an announcement at the school and asked who would like to learn Turkish. We told them about the success the students had had the previous year [at the Olympiads], what the previous participants gained, and the contribution they would make to their country and Turkey if they attended the Turkish Olympiads. Several high school students in the 12-19 age group registered to join the classes," she explained, adding: “As part of the program, a language laboratory was given to them and they began studying Turkish. The first month passed with phonetic exercises as several sounds in Turkish do not exist in the Italian language. The students loved Turkish. Now you cannot differentiate their accents from a native Turk.”
Later the group continued by studying Turkish grammar. During their studies, one thing that students told Professor Kızıltan caught her attention. "They told me when they don't feel good, they feel the need to read something in Turkish and this comforted them," she said, adding, “This means Turkish has a rhythm, a beauty to touch the hearts of children; it is attractive." She thinks the words of her students are important to understand the psychology of children.
Olympiads about winning people over
Five students were selected from Aristosseno High School by an Italian committee to represent the country at the Turkish Olympiads. They were divided into different groups according to their talent. Among Kızıltan's students, those who were not selected by the Italian committee were still invited to Turkey as guest students by the organizers. "These Olympiads are not only competitions. They are there to win people over," the professor said.
Kızıltan also said the popularity of Asian and Middle Eastern languages has increased and that she had taught 106 students Turkish at the university in Lecce, and furthermore claimed that it made her proud that Italy is taking part in the Turkish Olympiads. While noting that the Italian group came to Turkey with the support of the Turkish Embassy, Kızıltan explained that the countries that are not represented at the Olympiads must also be invited. "It would contribute to the Turkish language if all embassies paid attention to the Turkish Olympiads and developed projects to do with it," she said, thanking the Turkish Embassy in Rome, which specifically supported Kızıltan's contribution to the Olympiads.

Saturday, July 9, 2011

Gulen Schools- TURKEY: Who Is Fethullah Gulen? - FoxNews 110627

Gulen TUSKON Business invades Chile, next will be Gulen Turkish Schools

TUSKON President Rızanur Meral
The president of one of Turkey's leading business associations has said Turkish-Chilean trade volume has the potential to more than double and reach $1 billion in the next three years. 

Turkish Confederation of Businessmen and Industrialists (TUSKON) President Rızanur Meral underlined, during the ‘Chile-Turkey Free Trade Agreement: Opportunities for Bilateral Economic and Commercial Relations’ seminar that bilateral trade between Turkey and Chile could reach $1 billion in 3 years time if strong commercial relations could be formed
Speaking at “Chile-Turkey Free Trade Agreement: Opportunities for Bilateral Economic and Commercial Relations,” a seminar organized in İstanbul on Tuesday, Turkish Confederation of Businessmen and Industrialists (TUSKON) President Rızanur Meral underlined what he called a “substantial but little used” economic cooperation potential between one of the Muslim world's most populous nations and this key Latin America country.
A free trade agreement (FTA) between Turkey and Chile was signed in 2009 and came into force on March 1 this year. It became the latest in a number of FTAs Turkey has with 14 countries, including with members of the European Free Trade Association (EFTA), a free trade organization of four non-EU member states located in Europe. Chile, on the other hand, has FTAs with 58 nations around the world.
Turkey is the world's 16th largest economy and is set to overtake some nations currently ranking in higher positions on the list in the mid-term, based on the pace of growth that its gross domestic product (GDP) has shown in the past decade. Between 2003 and 2010, Turkey's economy grew by over 5 percent and in 2010 it was the third fastest growing country worldwide after China and Argentina, with a notable growth rate of 8.9 percent. This year economic growth is not expected to remain below 5 percent despite a set of measures the government and the Central Bank of Turkey as well as the Banking Regulation and Supervision Agency (BDDK) took to slow it down. Chile, likewise, has also shown strong economic growth performance in the past decade. With its population of 17 million and a GDP of some $258 billion last year, it has become increasingly more important and visible among Latin American nations. In 2010, bilateral trade between Turkey and Chile was recorded at almost $400 million, more than three quarters of it being Chilean exports to Turkey. “That Turkish-Chilean trade and cooperation between the two countries' businesses was so little relative to the potential between them, we think, is because the two countries have very little knowledge of each other. If we can bring trusted businessmen together and work carefully on building our commercial relations from now on, we believe that our bilateral trade will become more than twice last year's figure. At TUSKON we believe in this potential and that Turkish and Chilean businessmen can successfully cooperate in so many areas,” Meral said. He added that there is particularly substantial potential that Turkish entrepreneurs can take advantage of in Chile in areas such as agriculture, the agricultural industry, textiles, ready-to-wear clothing, construction, fisheries and tourism.
At Tuesday's seminar, Chilean Vice Minister of Agriculture Alvora Cruzat also addressed participating businesspeople and bureaucrats from both countries. He said Turkey will serve an important role for Chile's economic presence in the Middle East and elsewhere. “Turkey is now a gateway through which we can make an overture particularly in the Middle Eastern and Asian food sectors. He said his government is aiming to make Chile one of the top 10 exporters of food worldwide in the mid-term. 
Also speaking at Tuesday's gathering was Chilean Ambassador to Turkey Luis Palma Castillo. He emphasized that Turkish-Chilean relations take their roots from early years of the Republic of Turkey. Chile was the first South American nation to recognize Turkey's independence in the early 1920s.

Turkish Olympiad-A Gulen "show": Gulen Turkish Olympaid, Ghana contestants get cong...

Turkish Olympiad-A Gulen "show": Gulen Turkish Olympaid, Ghana contestants get cong...: " A fabulous closing ceremony at İstanbul’s Sinan Erdem Dome for ..."

Friday, July 1, 2011

Gulen Schools Worldwide, Gulen still keeps a yoke and muzzle on Turkish Journalists.

Prominent Turkish Journalists Imprisoned in Crackdown

by: Mischa Geracoulis, Truthout | News Analysis
Turkish soldier in Anitkabir, Turkey. (Photo: ozgurmulazimoglu)
Reporters Without Borders brings international attention to the three month-plus imprisonment of Turkish investigative journalists Ahmet Sik, a reporter on human rights violations and alleged illegitimate Islamic networks in Turkey, and Nedim Sener of the newspaper Milliyet. The two, along with many other reporters, are jailed for their supposed membership in the Ergenekon organization - publicized as a shadowy, ultra-nationalist organization in Turkey with ties to militia and security forces. The charges are particularly ironic in that Sik and Sener have worked at length to expose that organization's activities. 
In recent years, journalists, academics, politicians and military personnel have regularly been detained under the pretext of Ergenekon investigations. Initially, the case, which commenced in 2007, was praised as a long-awaited assertion of civil power over military and a move toward more legitimate democratization. Detractors of the investigation, however, reproach it as a means to persecute anyone critical of the government. Moreover, it is widely believed that Sik and Sener are imprisoned for their research and writing on the Ergenekon case, for which more than 200 people are on trial.
Sik's unpublished manuscript of an investigation into Turkish security forces, the Islamic "Gülen Movement" and the Ergenekon case was confiscated, destroyed and banned following his arrest. Anyone suspected of possessing a copy was ordered to turn in the manuscript or face prosecution for collaborating with Ergenekon.
Sener, the recipient of last year's International Press Institute's World Press Freedom Hero award for his book that holds Turkish security forces complicit in the 2007 murder of ethnic Armenian journalist Hrant Dink, is also charged with "violating legal confidentiality" under Turkish Penal Code Article 285 (among other accusations in nine judiciary cases).
The Turkish government has become increasingly intolerant of any critique of the government. Another case in point is the arrest of Ahmet Altan of the daily Taraf. Altan, Taraf's "2010 Man of the Year," published articles addressing the government's decision to tear down an unfinished statue that would have symbolized reconciliation between Turkey and Armenia. Altan is charged with "offending the person of the prime minister." In 2008, Altan published the article "Oh, My Brother," dedicated to the victims of the Armenian Genocide, and was charged with "denigrating Turkishness" under Turkish Penal Code Article 301.
Though Turkey has made reforms over the past decade to allow for more freedom of the press, in actuality, a legislative straitjacket continues to stifle journalists. Reporting on certain topics - notably, judiciary cases or the Kurdish issue - is still routinely punishable in the courts. Journalists are arrested and tried for doing their job or expressing an opinion; their documents are seized and sources are tracked down. Despite Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan's contention that his Justice and Development Party has advanced the nation toward democracy, the media crackdown and imprisonment of Sik and Sener demonstrate the contrary. Various local media agencies report more than 60 journalists (many of whom are Kurds) under recent arrest. This conflicts with Erdogan's assurances that only 27 are jailed and none for journalistic work. According to Reporters Without Borders, at least five are imprisoned for their professional activities.
Turkey's Anti-Terror Law - which has come to include journalists and even Kurdish children as terrorists - is in need of immediate revision. Protests among Turkish civil society in recent months demand a fair governmental response to the journalists' imprisonment and lack of freedom in media. The latest arrests of journalists have drawn US and EU criticism concerning Turkey's stunted freedom of the press and again brought hundreds of protesters to the streets of Istanbul on 18 June.
Reporters Without Borders is calling on the Turkish government to give urgent attention to the imprisoned journalists (names compiled by the Freedom for Journalists platform in Turkey and the Organization for Security and Cooperation in Europe) and to immediately and unconditionally release all those journalists imprisoned for performing their jobs.
Reporters Without Borders' "world press freedom index," ranks Turkey in 138th place out of 178 countries. Regarding Turkey, the organization has stated that "[p]rogress towards democracy over the past decade has been impressive, but is incomplete and fragile. The latest attacks on journalists show that a return to the past is possible at any moment."