Jihadi Terrorist Organization Deendar Anjuman declared unlawful finally

via HK published on October 23, 2007

HYDERABAD: The central and state governments have declared Hyderabad based Jihadi Terrorist organization Deendar Anjuman as an unlawful association.


 


Hindu Organizations have repeatedly exposed and warned about their Terrorist activities. Intelligence agencies as well forced the Central and AP Ministry to ban them.


 


Fearing the wrath of Muslims Samuel Reddy was not ready to ban the dreadful organization. Instead he kept pampering the Terrorists by introducing sops for them including Job reservation, challenging the Constitution.


 


City police commissioner Balwinder Singh, in a press release issued here on Monday , said, “Deendar Anjuman is indulging in activities which are pre-judicial to the security of the country having the potential to disturb peace and communal harmony and to disrupt the secular fabric of the country”.


 


“Deendar Anjuman is continuing to indulge in activities for which it was banned on earlier occasions,” he added.


 


The Union government on April 27, 2000, imposed a ban on the Deendar Anjuman under the Unlawful Activities Prevention Act for two years for their alleged involvement in the serial blasts in the three southern states. Following investigations into the serial blasts that were carried out in Andhra Pradesh, Karnataka, Goa and Maharashtra, 40 persons including seven Pakistanis were arrested.


 


With the seizure of anti-Christian literature from the Vijayawada office of the DA in July 2000, the idea of exploiting the minority syndrome or the insecurity of minorities and their fears in a deliberate and planned manner came to light.


 


The sect members have been currently trying to drive a wedge between different sections of people in the three states in which it has a presence. The outfit reportedly had plans to target significant infrastructure installations, including railways, telecom networks, electricity grids and oil refineries. The underlying idea is to create differences between the majority and minority communities and weaken them and consequently initiate a ‘Jehad’.


 


Official sources in Andhra Pradesh are reported to have indicated that the Deendar Anjuman’s annual inter-religious dialogue held in Hyderabad and the peace conferences were merely a ‘guise’, under which the outfit planned to spread terror through violence and incite communal trouble in the state and in other parts of the country. With the seizure of anti-Christian literature from the Vijayawada office of the DA in July 2000, the idea of exploiting the minority syndrome or the insecurity of minorities and their fears in a deliberate and planned manner came to light.


 


With Inputs from www.satp.org

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