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.

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.
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.

Saturday, February 25, 2017

Morocco has closed all Gulen Schools down

Rabat- Morocco’s Ministry of National Education has officially shut down all schools associated with the Fethullah Gulen, who is the alleged architect of the July 15 failed coup attempt against Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan.
All students affected by the close down of the Gulen institutions were re-enrolled at private and public sector establishments.
In an official statement issued by the ministry, the government reiterated its concern with the future of all pupils who were distressed by the shutdown of their academies.
“Students enrolled at these schools have all since been re-enrolled at various state and private educational institutions… in accordance with their parents’ wishes,” it added, affirming that the students have resumed their studies.
In January, the Ministry of the Interior announced its plan to shut down all Gulen-affiliated institutions, setting a deadline of one month for the school’s officials to comply with its decision.
The ministry said that “investigations showed that the schools were spreading the ideology of Gulen’s movement “which contradict the educational system and religious principles of Morocco.”
Following this decision, the student’s parents protested against the ministry, condemning the decision.
Morocco would take “all necessary steps” to close down all Gulen-linked schools operating on its territory, a Moroccan diplomat said.
The Gulen network established its first school in Morocco in 1993 in the coastal city of Tangier before setting up more in other cities.
The Turkish authorities believe the group had orchestrated last year’s coup attempt against the country’s democratically elected government, which left at least 248 martyrs in its wake and some 2,200 others injured.

Students in Gulen German schools ask to spy on Gulen networks in Germany

A German education union claimed on Thursday that Turkish diplomats in Germany have been urging students from the diaspora to spy on their teachers and report any critical comments they make against Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdoğan.
According to a report in Westdeutsche Allgemeine Zeitung (WAZ) on Thursday, Education and Science Labor Union’s (GEW) spokesperson Sebastian Krebs said the Turkish consulate in North Rhine-Westphalia (NRW) told parents and teachers at “information events” in Düsseldorf, Essen, Cologne und Münster in January that they should spy on classes at German schools against Erdoğan critics.
“We have learned from various sources that participants have been encouraged to report to the consul general any criticism of the Turkish government that is observed in schools in North Rhine-Westphalia,” he said.
The union represents nearly 280,000 education workers in Germany, most of them teachers in state schools.
Speaking to Germany’s The Local website, Nefren Tuncay, Turkey’s vice consul in Düsseldorf, denied the accusations, saying that “the claim by the GEW that pupils were encouraged to film their teachers, or that it had anything to do with politics in Turkey, is not true.”
Ali Sak, chairman of the Ruhr Turkish Parents Association, confirmed to WAZ that meetings took place between Turkish consular officials and selected teachers and Muslim clerics. However, he denied that pupils were asked to spy on teachers.
This is not the first time that Turkey has been accused of spying on the Turkish population in Germany.
Earlier in February, German police raided the homes of four Turkish Muslim preachers linked with the German-based Turkish-Islamic Union for Religious Affairs (DİTİB) on the suspicion that they spied for Erdoğan’s government on followers of the Gülen movement, the inspiration of which — US-based Turkish scholar Fethullah Gülen — Turkey accuses of being behind a failed coup attempt last July.
On Wednesday, DİTİB coordinator Murat Kayman announced his resignation as the spying imam issue has led to tensions between Turkey and Germany.
The imams are accused of illegally profiling Turkish people in Germany, particularly sympathizers of the Gülen movement.
The Federal Public Prosecutor’s Office (GBA) said in a statement that the imams had acted on an order issued on Sept. 20 of last year by the directorate to profile Gülen movement sympathizers.
Earlier, DİTİB officials admitted to profiling Gülen movement sympathizers based on instructions from Turkey’s top religious authority, the Directorate of Religious Affairs.
Last month the GBA launched an investigation into Turkish intelligence operations on German soil after a lawmaker filed a criminal complaint. Austria is also investigating whether Turkey has been operating an informer network targeting Gülen followers on its soil, via its embassy in Vienna.
Turkey has accused Germany of harboring militants from the Kurdistan Workers’ Party (PKK) and far-leftists of the Revolutionary People’s Liberation Party/Front (DHKP/C), which has carried out attacks in Turkey. German officials reject the accusation.
While the Turkish prime minister addressed the Turkish diaspora in the NRW town of Oberhausen on Saturday, calling on them to support Erdoğan in an upcoming referendum in April to switch Turkey to an executive presidency under his leadership, Erdoğan is expected to hold rallies in Germany in March.
Nearly 1.4 million Turkish citizens living in Germany are eligible to vote in the referendum.

Monday, January 16, 2017

Gulen Turkish Nigeria School 8 abducted, ransom declared , First Surat Group - NTIC Colleges (Nigerian Turkish International Colleges)

Ransom demanded 

Will the gulen movement pay?
Parents and guardians have started withdrawing their children and wards from Nigerian Turkish International College (NTIC) located at Isheri, Ogun state following the abduction of five female students and three staff members.
According to BUSINESSDAY, a drove of parents and guardians trooped to the school.
The parents urged government and security operatives to beef up security schools in the state.
Ahmad Tijani, a parent whose child was one of the kidnapped students, demanded the school management to shut down for two weeks at least for them put up adequate security around the school.
He argued that the remaining students who have been traumatised should be given break in order to get over the experience.
Hanatullah Ajani, his 22-year-old child, was part of those abducted since she was in the school to study for the coming JAMB exams.
“Somebody called in the midnight that something happened here and my daughter was involved, I had to come down this morning and the Police Commissioner addressed us assuring that they would work on it and that everything would be alright very soon,” he said.
A massive security hunt got underway yesterday at Isheri, Ogun State, for the eight people abducted by suspected kidnappers on Friday from the Nigerian Tulip International College (NTIC) in the town.
Taken away were three students, three female supervisors, one female cook and a female Turkish teacher.
Two of the abducted students were said to be preparing for the Joint Admission and Matriculation Board exam.
The school formerly known as Turkish International School is owned by a Turkish organization, First Surat Group.
Senior officers from the army, navy, police and the Department of State Security Service (DSS) in the State yesterday moved to the town at the boundary with Lagos to coordinate the search and rescue mission.
The search and rescue team began its task by combing the waterways around Arepo, an Ogun-Lagos border town.
Lagos towns of Ikorodu and Iba have in recent times been used by suspected militants for kidnapping and oil bunkering.
It was learnt that Inspector-General of Police (IGP), Ibrahim Idris, ordered that the rescue mission be led by the elite IGP Intelligence Response Team (IRT).
The IG team is being led by Assistant Commissioner of Police (ACP), Abba Kyari.
A source said: “We are combing the creeks around the school and are working on some intelligence reports, which cannot be disclosed so as not to jeopardise the operation. We hope that we will make a breakthrough soon.”
The Ogun State Police Command’s Public Relations Officer, Abimbola Oyeyemi, told The Nation that the security chiefs were already tracking the abductors.
He pledged that the victims would be rescued alive.
Mr. Mehmet Basturk, the Group Managing Director of First Surat Group, was also expected at the school yesterday from his Abuja base.
Spokesman for NTIC Colleges, Mr.Cemal Yirgit, threw light on how the kidnap took place, saying everything was being done to free the abducted people.
Yirgit in a statement entitled, “Kidnap of students and a Turkish teacher” said: “We wish to notify the general public of the unfortunate incident that occurred on January 13, 2017, at the premises of The Nigerian Turkish International Colleges (NTIC), Ogun State.
“At about 9.30 pm local time, a group of people armed with dangerous weapons gained entrance into the girls’ section through different means and held hostage three female supervisors, a female cook, a female teacher (Turkish) and three students.
“The school security noticed some movement on the CCTV camera at the girls’ section and promptly deployed security personnel and alerted the relevant security agencies in the area as customary.
“Upon hearing the security alarm activated and sighting our personnel, the armed invaders opened fire on the security staff and managed to escape through a very dangerous route, with the hostages.
“The security agencies are currently on their trail as the whole area has been cordoned off.
“We wish to assure parents and guardians that the students and teacher will return to safety as soon as everything possible has been deployed to ensure that our teachers and students return unhurt by God’s grace.”
It was gathered that the kidnappers gained entry into the compound by climbing the fence.
They then dug a portion of the fence close to a swamp. They proceeded to the female hostels, where they seized the victims all of whom they threatened with gun before forcefully taking them away.
The abductors were yet to contact the school management or parents of the abducted students at press time.
Parents stormed the school yesterday to pick their wards ignoring pleas by the Ogun State Deputy Governor, Yetunde Onanuga, who visited the school.
Addressing the agonising parents, Onanuga, spoke of government’s commitment to the safe return of the students, saying state government had put security measure in place in that direction.
The deputy governor appealed to parents and guardians of the pupils to remain calm and not engage in panic withdrawal of their children from the school.
“We are here to express our concern and sympathy. It is unfortunate that, this is happening barely few days on school resumption. When we heard about it, we quickly sprang into action, hence the urgent visit.
“Our government has put necessary security measure in place for the rescue of the abductees. Ogun State is already in action. Let me reassure you that we are going to rescue the victims soon.
“No doubt, it does happen once a while but it’s unfortunate, the state is aware and we are doing the work, we will do all that is possible for the safe return of the children.
The FG is aware and they have also assured us that very soon, they would be rescued.
“It’s not the time to start taking children out of the schools, the security operatives are all on ground to ensure safety of life and property of the school. We will do all that is possible to make sure the school is safe and the school authority is also doing what is possible to ensure that the state is safe.”
Mr. Ahmad Ajani, whose daughter – Hanatullah Aderinto Ajani (22), was one of the abducted pupils, said he got the information on Friday night.
Ajani who described the incident as sad and unfortunate said his child was in the school to prepare for the forthcoming JAMB exams.
“Somebody called in the midnight that something happened here and my daughter was involved, I had to come down this morning (yesterday) and the Police Commissioner addressed us assuring that they would work on it and that everything would be alright very soon.
“I am very sad but prayerful that they are rescued on time. As I am standing, I am traumatized; you can imagine a girl of 22 preparing for University and somebody took her away, it is a big issue.”
Another parent, Mrs. Funmi Tijani, said: “We (parents) are taking our children away. We’ve agreed amongst ourselves to take our children away for a week.
“My daughter saw them (kidnappers), witnessed the whole scenario and she’s traumatised. Psychologically, they (students) are not balanced; you don’t expect me to leave her behind.”
Expressing concern over the development, a parent who requested anonymity urged security agencies to examine all possibilities of both domestic and international involvement in the incident.
“It is a fact that a group within the country preys on innocent school children to prosecute a warped war while some forces outside Nigeria who failed in the bid to cause the closure of Turkish schools in Nigeria have not relented,” he said.
The kidnap comes about three months after gunmen invaded Lagos Model College in Epe and kidnapped four students, a vice president and a teacher from the school.

Police have begun their search for the 8 abducted students, staff

Nigerian-Turkish College raided; 8 students, staff abducted

Female hostel of the Nigerian Turkish School, Isheri, Ogun State.
Female hostel of the Nigerian Turkish School, Isheri, Ogun State.
The management of Nigerian-Turkish International School in Isheri, Ogun State, has confirmed that eight persons, including five students and three staff of the college, were kidnapped on Friday by unknown persons.
One of those kidnapped is a Turkish national, the school said Saturday.
Many parents removed their children from the school early Saturday.
The principal of the school, Yunus Emre Dogan, t‎old PREMIUM TIMES that the kidnappers gained entrance into the compound through a fence wall.
He said the assailants dug a portion of the fence near a swamp.
He said the abductors arrived at about 9.30p.m. and went straight to the female hostels, where they seized the victims, which included a hostel mistress‎, a cook, a teacher and five students.
The kidnappers reportedly threatened their victims with gun before forcefully taking them away.
As at when this report was filed, the abductors were yet to contact the school management or parents of the abducted students.

Does Daesh protect FETO Gulen Schools in Mosul?

The Iraqi forces captured southwestern Mosul, Iraq, from Daesh after three months of clashes. Iraqi forces, supported by the U.S. and Shiite Hashdi Shabi group, yielded results much later than expected, claiming southwestern Mosul three months after the launch of the offensive.

Iraqi forces engaged in clashes for seven days in the Hayl Zubbat town before capturing southwestern Mosul.

Hussein Kasim Amiri, an Iraqi commander, reported upon capturing the city, he was suprised to see that Ninawa Ishik College, a school linked to the the Fetullah Terrorist Organization (FETÖ), was untouched.

“We captured the city, we analyzed each area carefully. While searching for the Daesh terrorists we thought could be hiding in houses, we came across the most protected area, the Street the FETÖ school was on," said Amiri.

On our maps, it showed that the school was here in 2012 and we had just assumed that it had been burnt or harmed. When we went to the school we saw that it hadn't been damaged at all. The school's signage and equipment was intact. We were all shocked."

Military sources have reported that Daesh does not allow the use of any alphabet other than Arabic. Ninawa Ishik College, which is located 2 kilometers away from Daesh's security center, has signs and colourful writing on the walls written in English.

It is not yet known why Daesh, who destroyed the Mosul Museum and put the Daesh symbol all over the historical Mosul University and all primary schools, did not inflict any damage upon Ninawa Ishik College.

Residents of the Hayl Zubbat town said that Ninawa Ishik College shut down for three months when Daesh first captured the city, before four people came and opened the school. Residents also reported that they believed Daesh intelligence operations were conducted in the school, and that people coming in and out of the school were transported by private vehicles.

FETÖ terrorists are led by U.S.-based Fetullah Gülen, who orchestrated Turkey's July 15 coup plot 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.

Saturday, January 14, 2017

Morocco, Netherlands and Ethiopia Gulen Schools scheduled to transfer ownership to Turkish Government

Morocco has ordered the closure of schools it says are linked to  U.S.-based Islamic preacher that Ankara blames for a foilied coup last year, Agence France-Presse has said, citing the Morrocan interior ministry.

“Investigations on the establishments of the Mohamed Al-Fatih group, linked to Turkish national Fethullah Gülen, showed they use education to spread the group’s ideology and ideas contrary to the principles of the Moroccan educational and religious system,” a ministry statement said.

After a series of warnings from the education ministry, “it was decided all the group’s educational establishments would be closed within a delay of one month,” it said.

The statement did not say how many schools or pupils would be affected but said the government would strive to ensure the students continued their education in other schools.

Gülen, who has lived in self-imposed exile in the United States since 1999, is the main suspect in the probe into the July 15, 2016 failed coup case aimed at toppling Turkey’s President Recep Tayyip Erdoğan and the governmenment.

The preacher heads a network, which Ankara names as the Fethullah Terror Organisation (FETO). 

Since the coup attempt, Turkey has piled pressure on the United States to extradite Gülen.

In August, an official Turkish delegation visited Morocco to convince the authorities of the danger of Gülen’s group.

A school director from the Mohamed Al-Fatih group at the time rejected any link with Gülen for seven schools teaching 2,500 students including 2,470 Moroccans.

He said 90 percent of their teachers were also Moroccan nationals.
This blog wrote on Morocco Gulen Schools Morocco Schools  CLICK HERE


Seven teachers at De Roos school in Zaandam submitted a letter of resignation to the school's management. De Roos is on a so-called - a list of organizations and individuals said to be affiliated with Fethullah Gulen, Turkish president Recep Tayyip Erdogan's rival.
School directer Mustafa Derin confirmed to the Telegraaf that he knows about the resignations, but "can not say anything" about it.
Klaas Hiemstra of school safety organization School en Veiligheid believes tensions in the Turkish community is to blame for the resignations. "Apparently these teachers feel put under pressure and checked whether they are loyal to the Turkish state. They are probably scared, but that is not said openly", he said to the newspaper.
Some 120 of the 4000 Turkish students at De Roos in Zaandam were transferred to other schools because their parents would rather not have them in a Gulen affiliated school, according to the newspaper. The same is happening in other cities. Including Asterdam, Purmerend, Zaandam and Rotterdam, over 200 children were 
The foundation for Islamic education in Zaanstad SIOZ is over negative statements they made about De Roos, accusing it of being a Gulen terrorism organization. The SIOZ wants these parents to retract the statements and pay a fine. The case will appear in court on Friday afternoon.
In Amsterdam there aren't only lists about Gulen organizations in circulations, but also several lists containing the names of school pupils and whether they support Gulen or Erdogan. The Public Prosecutor and police are investigating.
On August 22nd Turkey asked the Netherlands to close all schools believed to be affiliated to cleric Fethullah Gulen in the country, the Dutch government said in a letter to parliament on Monday, Het Parool reports.
This request came 10 days after Turkey sent the Dutch government lists with the names of organizations and companies they believe have ties with Gulen - who seen as the main rival of Turkish president Recep Tayyip Erdogan. The Turkish government blames Gulen for an attempted military coup in the country in July.
The Netherlands will ignore the lists for the time being, the government wrote, according to the newspaper. “The Netherlands took note of the information handed to us, but will not act on it as long as there is no evidence that these organization were directly involved in the attempted coup. We have no ‘guilt by association’, and so far the Turkish authorities have no evidence of direct involvement of these Dutch organizations in the events of 15 July in Turkey.”
De Witte Tulp is an Amsterdam school on a Gulen-list. So far 170 pupils left the school. Thirteen of them haven’t been registered at a new school yet. A total of 46 pupils left primary school Cosmicus Impuls. And middle school Metis Montessori Lyceum lost 10 students.


Largest exports from Ethiopia are coffee and tea.  The Gulenists also opened textile mills there and used the ports to jam exports of their products

y Addis Getachew
Ethiopia has said the transfer of power of schools linked to the Fetullah Terrorist Organization (FETO) in the country to Turkish authorities will be through a legal process in ways that do not affect the operations of the schools.
The Ethiopian Prime Minister Hailemariam Desalegn made the comments in a news conference on Monday.
“The schools were established with the consent of the Turkish government in the first place,” Hailemariam said in response to an Anadolu Agency question as to the position of the Ethiopian government on Gulen-owned schools, which a number of African countries have already shut down.
“Initially it was the government of Turkey that recommended the schools,” he added referring to the six schools in Ethiopia.
“We have children registered in these schools and the legal transfer should be done in a way that does not affect them,” he said.
The prime minister the issue was raised during his meeting with Turkish Economy Minister Nihat Zeybekci, who visited Ethiopia on Dec. 28.
“The Turkish economy minister told me the legal ground was there so the transfer will be made in line with legal grounds,” he said.
According to Turkey’s government, U.S.-based FETO leader Fetullah Gulen masterminded the July 15 defeated coup in Turkey, which left at least 248 people martyred and nearly 2,200 injured.
Ankara has also said FETO is behind a long-running campaign to overthrow the state through the infiltration of Turkish institutions, particularly the military, police, and judiciary.
In the wake of the coup attempt, tens of thousands FETO suspects have been arrested, including many in the armed forces, police, justice system, and education sector.
This block wrote on Ethiopia Schools and businesses several times click hyperlinks below.

Ethiopia Schools