[PDF] ❤ Sectarian War ✮ Khaled Ahmed – Chainnews.us

Sectarian War Sectarian War Is An Account Of How The Shia Sunni Conflict Was Relocated From The Middle East To Pakistan After The Rise Of Revolutionary Iran In 1979, Through The Mediating Agency Of The Rulers In Pakistan And The Proliferation Of The Religious Seminaries Funded By Saudi Arabia It Examines The Death Of General Zia In The Context Of The Sectarian Conflict, Goes Into The Process Of Production Of Apostatizing Fatwas In Pakistan Followed By Violent Action By Organizations Formed From The Non State Actors Used By The State For Its Covert Wars Sectarian War Also Delves Into The State Of The Shia Communities In The Middle East And Their Historical Connections With South Asia It Examines The Rise Of Shia Culture In Lucknow And Its Formative Influence On The Rise Of The Shia In Iraq, With A Parallel Scrutiny Of The Rise Of Wahhabism And Its Infiltration Of India In The Eighteenth Century, And Records The Origins And History Of Organizations Doing Sectarian Terrorism In Pakistan And Their Linkages To Al Qaeda Whose Trajectory Into A Sectarian Identity Is Also Traced To The Rise Of Al Zarqawi As A Parallel Leader In Iraq Sectarian War Facilitates An Understanding Of The Phenomenon Of Terrorism In Pakistan Today.

[PDF] ❤ Sectarian War  ✮ Khaled Ahmed – Chainnews.us
  • Hardcover
  • 369 pages
  • Sectarian War
  • Khaled Ahmed
  • English
  • 05 January 2018
  • 9780195479560

10 thoughts on “Sectarian War

  1. says:

    The book is a decent analysis of the Shia Sunni violence in Pakistan and some important developments in Pakistan in the context of the Iran Saudi Arabia sectarian rivalry especially after the Iranian Revolution of 1979 I really enjoyed reading the first couple of chapters I will add though that the author seemed to have lost steam in the middle part of the book In any case, Khaled Ahmad has touched upon some controversial issues right from the first chapter and has substantiated his take on them with solid arguments and supporting references Whether it s his assertion that Jinnah was not an Ismaili but a converted Athna Asharia Shia or that Gen Aslam Beg could be complicit in the killing of Gen Zia ul Haq, Ahmad brings some solid evidence to support his hypotheses In the second chapter, Ahmed explains the history of the schism between the Shia and the Sunni quite well He has also explained Wahabism as a distinct variant of Hanbalism and Salafism quite well not to be confused with the latter two He also lays dow...

  2. says:

    A funded research turned into book format results in this title Not one, which I will recommend as THE book on the subject It is neither recommended for the novices who want to know about the issue or those with some knowledge about it intending to broaden theirs This one not so gloriously falls short on both accounts I think it served the purpose when it left the printing press one feather in the author s name apologies for being cruel here Th...

  3. says:

    A complete ABC of Pakistan s seething Shia Sunni conflict, and the resulting violence that spilled into the 1990s and the 2000s The author gives detailed insight into the history of the opposing factions, with particular emphasis on the sub continent The part dealing with the se...

  4. says:

    Brilliant peace of writing Sectarian war in Pakistan and its roots to middle east, the most important thing that writer briefly describes the true story and main causes behind this wave of war.

  5. says:

    This is a disorganized brain dump by the author There are snippets of interesting details scattered throughout on the origins of groups like Sipah e Sahaba or the Zia regime s relations with Iran or the do...

  6. says:

    The book starts of slightly dryly but if you re interested in the Sectarian conflict and especially how it plays out in Pakistan this is a good book Not too incisive but makes for a better than fair read.

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