Wahhabis-allied Deobandi terrorists explode Pakistan churches in Lahore

Written by  Published by:Shiite News
Published in Pakistan
Monday, 16 March 2015


Two bomb blasts have killed at least 14 people near two churches in a Christian neighbourhood of the Pakistani city of Lahore, local officials say. More than 70 people were hurt in the explosions, which targeted worshippers attending Sunday mass at the churches in the Youhanabad area in provincial capital city of Punjab province.

The man blew himself up after failing to enter the church, Mr Masih told Reuters.
Tahir Naveed Chaudhry, the chairman of the Pakistan Minorities Alliance, a rights group, said the Lahore attacks highlighted the proscribed ASWJ-allied PMLN government's failure to protect minorities. ASWJ aka Sipah-e-Sahaba and Lashkar-e-Jhangvi are allies of Taliban in Pakistan and abet the Taliban and al-Qaida/ISIL in all over Pakistan. PMLN government has formed alliance with the proscribed ASWJ for a long time.

Violent protests erupted after the blasts, with a mob killing two men accused of involvement in the attacks. Pakistan's Christian community has often been targeted by Wahhabis-allied Deobandi takfiri militants who declared many Muslim schools of thought as infidels. An offshoot of the Pakistan Taliban, calling itself Jamatul Ahrar, has said it carried out the attack.

Witnesses say (Deobandi Taliban) suicide bombers were responsible for the explosions but police have not confirmed this.

The bombers are said to have detonated their explosives near the gates of St John's Catholic Church and Christ Church.

A large crowd gathered at the scene of the blasts, protesting about the lack of security.

The crowd also attacked two men it accused of involvement in the explosions, killing both of them. Photographs from the scene showed a crowd setting the men’s bodies alights. Protesters carrying sticks blocked Lahore's Ferozepur Road. News channels pictures showed a bus station being attacked.

However, Lahore, the capital of the densely populated Punjab province, has largely escaped militant violence and is seen as a relatively peaceful city.
At least 80 people were killed by bombers at a church in the Pakistani city of Peshawar in 2013, in what is thought to be the deadliest ever attack on the country's Christians.

Christians make up less than 2% of Pakistan's overwhelmingly Muslim population.

What to say about non-Muslim Pakistanis rights, same Taliban and allied Deobandi terrorists continued genocide against Shia Muslims by massacring them during Friday prayers, mourning congregations, in mosques and Imam Bargahs and at their shops and offices. Shia doctors, engineers, lawyers and Shia officials of the security forces were also ambushed and assassinated.

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Amir Masih, a witness quoted by Reuter’s news agency, said he had heard an explosion near one of the churches. "I rushed towards the spot and saw the security guard scuffle with a man who was trying to enter the church," he said.

The man blew himself up after failing to enter the church, Mr Masih told Reuters.
Tahir Naveed Chaudhry, the chairman of the Pakistan Minorities Alliance, a rights group, said the Lahore attacks highlighted the proscribed ASWJ-allied PMLN government's failure to protect minorities. ASWJ aka Sipah-e-Sahaba and Lashkar-e-Jhangvi are allies of Taliban in Pakistan and abet the Taliban and al-Qaida/ISIL in all over Pakistan. PMLN government has formed alliance with the proscribed ASWJ for a long time.

Violent protests erupted after the blasts, with a mob killing two men accused of involvement in the attacks. Pakistan's Christian community has often been targeted by Wahhabis-allied Deobandi takfiri militants who declared many Muslim schools of thought as infidels. An offshoot of the Pakistan Taliban, calling itself Jamatul Ahrar, has said it carried out the attack.

Witnesses say (Deobandi Taliban) suicide bombers were responsible for the explosions but police have not confirmed this.

The bombers are said to have detonated their explosives near the gates of St John's Catholic Church and Christ Church.

A large crowd gathered at the scene of the blasts, protesting about the lack of security.

The crowd also attacked two men it accused of involvement in the explosions, killing both of them. Photographs from the scene showed a crowd setting the men’s bodies alights. Protesters carrying sticks blocked Lahore's Ferozepur Road. News channels pictures showed a bus station being attacked.

However, Lahore, the capital of the densely populated Punjab province, has largely escaped militant violence and is seen as a relatively peaceful city.
At least 80 people were killed by bombers at a church in the Pakistani city of Peshawar in 2013, in what is thought to be the deadliest ever attack on the country's Christians.

Christians make up less than 2% of Pakistan's overwhelmingly Muslim population.

What to say about non-Muslim Pakistanis rights, same Taliban and allied Deobandi terrorists continued genocide against Shia Muslims by massacring them during Friday prayers, mourning congregations, in mosques and Imam Bargahs and at their shops and offices. Shia doctors, engineers, lawyers and Shia officials of the security forces were also ambushed and assassinated.

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