The Journey of Karbala

Ask me anything  

كربلاء وافتخر


isbiri:

tranquille96:

shahadbreezy:

shako-mako:

karmakaram:

cityofbaghdad:

al-shaheed monument; baghdad, 2002 (via matuvu)

So beautiful.
They forcibly removed the stars though. Now the flag statue looks weird.

now it looks tacky 

The stars were introduced by the Baathist government. They had to be removed!!!

شدمرنة غير ال”وحدة-حرية-أشتراكية”!!

Instead of mourning the lives lost and destroyed under that flag, they mourn the stars.

The obsession those users have for the baathi flag…always purposely never using the current Iraq flag 

isbiri:

tranquille96:

shahadbreezy:

shako-mako:

karmakaram:

cityofbaghdad:

al-shaheed monument; baghdad, 2002 (via matuvu)

So beautiful.

They forcibly removed the stars though. Now the flag statue looks weird.

now it looks tacky 

The stars were introduced by the Baathist government. They had to be removed!!!

شدمرنة غير ال”وحدة-حرية-أشتراكية”!!

Instead of mourning the lives lost and destroyed under that flag, they mourn the stars.

The obsession those users have for the baathi flag…always purposely never using the current Iraq flag 

(via theveiloffaith)

— 1 hour ago with 381 notes
#Iraq 
Okay so this is actually important..

mideast-nrthafrica-cntrlasia:

loszayngeles:

Sheikh Nimr of Saudi Arabia has been sentenced to death after his arrest in July 2012 due to the fact that he supported the pro-democracy protests during the Arab Spring.

We can’t let Saudi Arabia get away with executing a man for supporting democracy. This petition has less than 3000 signatures at the moment and it needs a hell of a lot more. Please sign & signal boost this to stop an innocent man from being killed.

SIGN HERE 

(via mesopotamianchick)

— 2 days ago with 114 notes
#shikh nimr  #saudi arabia  #petition  #al nimr  #nimr 

andaaz-e-junoon:

باسم الكربلائي- ابد والله لن ننسى حسيناه 

— 3 days ago with 6 notes
ark-of-ahlulbayt:

Salam, Ayatollah Baqir al Nimr (ha) of Saudi Arabia has been sentenced to death and it is requested that all brothers and sisters keep him in their prayers. Please dedicate Ziyarate Ashura, Salawat Tasbeeh or Tasbih of Seyeda Fatema Zahra (sa) or whatever you can!
 May Allah protect all our truthful scholars from the oppressors and the enemies of Islam.
#SheikhNimr #Saudi

ark-of-ahlulbayt:

Salam,
Ayatollah Baqir al Nimr (ha) of Saudi Arabia has been sentenced to death and it is requested that all brothers and sisters keep him in their prayers. Please dedicate Ziyarate Ashura, Salawat Tasbeeh or Tasbih of Seyeda Fatema Zahra (sa) or whatever you can!


May Allah protect all our truthful scholars from the oppressors and the enemies of Islam.

#SheikhNimr #Saudi

(via isalaa)

— 3 days ago with 86 notes
photo-reports:

A Bahraini women holds up a portrait of prominent Saudi Shiite cleric Nimr al-Nimr during clashes with riot police following a protest in solidarity with Al-Nimr, in the village of Sanabis, west of Manama, Bahrain, October 15, 2014. (Photograph Credit: Mohammed Al-Shaikh/AFP/Getty Images) 
The 54-year-old Sheik Nimr al-Nimr, a figurehead of the Shia minority protests that have rumbled in Saudi Arabia since 2011, was sentenced to death on Wednesday morning, his brother announced on Twitter. Mohammed al-Nimr said his brother was found guilty by a Riyadh court of seeking “foreign meddling” [from Iran] in the kingdom, “disobeying” its rulers and taking up arms against the security forces. The verdict was the conclusion of a trial that began in March 2013, according to news agencies. The cleric was a vocal supporter of the mass anti-government protests that erupted in Saudi Arabia’s restive Eastern Province in 2011. Al-Nimr was arrested in July 2012 when he was shot by security forces in Saudi Arabia’s Eastern Province. His arrest triggered days of unrest. Protests are banned in Saudi Arabia, where many ultraconservatives view Shiites as heretics. Oil-rich Eastern Province is home to a Shia majority that has long complained of marginalisation at the hands of the Sunni royal family. Protests began there in February 2011 after the start of the pro-democracy uprising in neighbouring Bahrain, which has a Shia majority and a Sunni royal family. The Saudi authorities deny discriminating against Shia and blame Iran for stirring up discontent. Al-Nimr was a key leader of Shiite protests demanding equal rights. He also openly criticized the Sunni government of Bahrain’s handling of Shiite protests there. Saudi Arabia sent troops to help Bahrain’s Sunni monarchy quell its Shiite uprising in the tiny island nation. According to Human Rights Watch, more than 1,040 people were detained in Shiite protests between February 2011 and August 2014. There are at least 280 still imprisoned.

photo-reports:

A Bahraini women holds up a portrait of prominent Saudi Shiite cleric Nimr al-Nimr during clashes with riot police following a protest in solidarity with Al-Nimr, in the village of Sanabis, west of Manama, Bahrain, October 15, 2014. (Photograph Credit: Mohammed Al-Shaikh/AFP/Getty Images

The 54-year-old Sheik Nimr al-Nimr, a figurehead of the Shia minority protests that have rumbled in Saudi Arabia since 2011, was sentenced to death on Wednesday morning, his brother announced on Twitter. Mohammed al-Nimr said his brother was found guilty by a Riyadh court of seeking “foreign meddling” [from Iran] in the kingdom, “disobeying” its rulers and taking up arms against the security forces. The verdict was the conclusion of a trial that began in March 2013, according to news agencies. The cleric was a vocal supporter of the mass anti-government protests that erupted in Saudi Arabia’s restive Eastern Province in 2011. Al-Nimr was arrested in July 2012 when he was shot by security forces in Saudi Arabia’s Eastern Province. His arrest triggered days of unrest. Protests are banned in Saudi Arabia, where many ultraconservatives view Shiites as heretics. Oil-rich Eastern Province is home to a Shia majority that has long complained of marginalisation at the hands of the Sunni royal family. Protests began there in February 2011 after the start of the pro-democracy uprising in neighbouring Bahrain, which has a Shia majority and a Sunni royal family. The Saudi authorities deny discriminating against Shia and blame Iran for stirring up discontent. Al-Nimr was a key leader of Shiite protests demanding equal rights. He also openly criticized the Sunni government of Bahrain’s handling of Shiite protests there. Saudi Arabia sent troops to help Bahrain’s Sunni monarchy quell its Shiite uprising in the tiny island nation. According to Human Rights Watch, more than 1,040 people were detained in Shiite protests between February 2011 and August 2014. There are at least 280 still imprisoned.

(via isbiri)

— 3 days ago with 51 notes
atabahussainya:

يا سيدي يا حسين … لم اعد المح نورا إلا نورك
صفحة العتبة الحسينية المقدسة

atabahussainya:

يا سيدي يا حسين … لم اعد المح نورا إلا نورك

صفحة العتبة الحسينية المقدسة

— 3 days ago with 78 notes
#shia  #islam