Support Now
September 24, 2022 10:43 pm

Protests in Kargil Against Desecration of Holy Quran

Representational Photo

Kargil- Ugly scenes of anti-government protesters desecrating holy Quran and other sacred symbols in Iran has enraged people of Kargil.

Recently, protests have erupted in support of Masha Amini, a 22-year-old Iranian girl. She died in hospital following her arrest after she refused to wear a Hijab in a public place which is mandatory in the Islamic Republic of Iran.

These protests, which started in support of Masha Amini, turned violent, and they burned buses, ambulances, Muharram flags, and the Holy Quran.

Some of these protestors released a video in which they burned Holy Quran and provoked other people to do so.

“Jamiat Ul Ulama Isna Ashaira, Kargil strongly condemns the burning of the Holy Quran and the desecration of other Islamic symbols by the west backed miscreants. We know protests are expected in every democratic society, and so does in Iran. But taking advantage of these protestors damaging public property and spreading disinformation are unacceptable and also seen as a huge conspiracy,” Jamiat said in a press release on Saturday.

“From day one, we also condemn some of our national media’s spreading propaganda against the Hijab and Islamic values under the pretext of Iran protests. JUIAK congratulate Iranian women who supported the Hijab and Islamic values yesterday”, the statement added.

Jamiat Ul Ulama Isna Asharia Kargil has also demanded the Government of the Islamic Republic of Iran to take stern action against those who are involved in the desecration of the Holy Quran and other Islamic symbols.

Follow this link to join our WhatsApp group: Join Now

Be Part of Quality Journalism

Quality journalism takes a lot of time, money and hard work to produce and despite all the hardships we still do it. Our reporters and editors are working overtime in Kashmir and beyond to cover what you care about, break big stories, and expose injustices that can change lives. Today more people are reading Kashmir Observer than ever, but only a handful are paying while advertising revenues are falling fast.