Lest We Forget! Cikeusik Pogrom, February 6th 2011

Why do I always remember this date, some people ask? I don’t recall the date of the Sampang outrage, much more recent.

It just happens that the answer is a family birthday, somebody long passed on but whose ‘big day’ I never forget.

So when that awful Islamist terrorism occurred – and Cikeusik was surely as much terrorist as anything else – it jarred, badly, on what otherwise deserved to be a day of pleasant memories.




Three utterly innocent men, cruelly murdered, martyred, in the most cowardly fashion, by Islamist savages, police standing idly by, and no serious punishment ever administered. The filthy primitives who were put on trial were not even charged with homicide!

Until such charges are instituted, and the pigs, like this one,



and this one,

are re-arrested and brought before a court run by honourable men, claims that justice was served cannot be rationally maintained.

Nor is our dismay confined to what happened to those now dead and buried. What of the living, those Ahmadis living in Transito?


 Read on, dear readers, for this will make you sick, and worldwide nausea is what’s maybe needed to make the regime here face up to its responsibilities.



Jaringnews.com –  February 4, 2013, exactly seven years ago, displaced Ahmadis have been living in the refugee hostel, Transito, in Mataram, West Nusa Tenggara, since the time of  violence and forced evictions at Ketapang, West Lombok Lingsar in 2006…

“Not only the discrimination and violence they experienced, until nowtheir rights as citizens are neglected. Yet there are solutions that local government in Mataram, NTB provincie and central government can use to redeem the violence and displacement,” said Bonar Tigor Naipospos, Vice Chairman of the Setara Institute in a press conference  ‘Anniversary of  Ahmadi Evacuation.’

Setara noted the violence and discrimination which until now terrorize their lives in refugee camps. Among them, ordinances on places of worship, pilgrimage denial, forced out of their faith, a ban on the Ahmadiyah community burying their bodies.

Meanwhile, Ismail Hasani, Setara researcher, urges the government to take immediate legal steps to fulfill the rights of the victims in accordance with the rules of the constitution.

According to him, there are three rights that should be fulfilled.

First, the right of victims to be acknowledged

Second, the right to justice

Third, the right of victims to reparation / restoration

“Fulfillment has to do with the application of Law no. 26 of 2000 on Human Rights Courts Article 35; PP. 3/2002 on Compensation, Restitution, Rehabilitation; Law No.13/2006 On Witness protection and the application of Law no. 7 / 2012 on Social Conflict, Article 3 letter F, Section 12 Sub C, Article 32, Article 38 paragraph 1 and 2 and Article 44 of the letter C, “he concluded.

…the Ahmadiyah refugees are victims of violence in 2006 and 2010. Most of them are from Lingsar Ketapang village, West Lombok. On February 4, 2006, they were expelled from their homes due to differences in the understanding of religion…houses and property were burned and looted…