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5 of the worst atrocities carried out by the British Empire PDF Εκτύπωση E-mail
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Συντάχθηκε απο τον/την Χρήστος Μπούμπουλης (Christos Boumpoulis)   
Τετάρτη, 04 Ιανουάριος 2017 02:07
 

 

5 of the worst atrocities carried out by the British Empire

A YouGov poll found 43 per cent of Brits thought the British Empire was a good thing, while 44 per cent were proud of Britain's history of colonialism

A new YouGov poll has found the British public are generally proud of the British Empire and its colonial past.

YouGov found 44 per cent were proud of Britain's history of colonialism, with 21 per cent regretting it happened and 23 per cent holding neither view.

The same poll also found 43 per cent believed the British Empire was a good thing, 19 per cent said it was bad and 25 per cent said it was "neither".

At its height in 1922, the British empire governed a fifth of the world's population and a quarter of the world's total land area.

Although the proponents of Empire say it brought various economic developments to parts of the world it controlled, critics point to massacres, famines and the use of concentration camps by the British Empire.

1. Boer concentration camps

During the Second Boer War (1899-1902), the British rounded up around a sixth of the Boer population - mainly women and children - and detained them in camps, which were overcrowded and prone to outbreaks of disease, with scant food rations.

Of the 107,000 people interned in the camps, 27,927 Boers died, along with an unknown number of black Africans.

2. Amritsar massacre

When peaceful protesters defied a government order and demonstrated against British colonial rule in Amritsar, India, on 13 April 1919, they were blocked inside the walled Jallianwala Gardens and fired upon by Gurkha soldiers.

The soldiers, under the orders of Brigadier Reginald Dyer, kept firing until they ran out of ammunition, killing between 379 and 1,000 protesters and injuring another 1,100 within 10 minutes.

Brigadier Dyer was later lauded a hero by the British public, who raised £26,000 for him as a thank you.

3. Partitioning of India

In 1947, Cyril Radcliffe was tasked with drawing the border between India and the newly created state of Pakistan over the course of a single lunch.

After Cyril Radcliffe split the subcontinent along religious lines, uprooting over 10 million people, Hindus in Pakistan and Muslims in India were forced to escape their homes as the situation quickly descended into violence.

Some estimates suggest up to one million people lost their lives in sectarian killings.

4. Mau Mau Uprising

Thousands of elderly Kenyans, who claim British colonial forces mistreated, raped and tortured them during the Mau Mau Uprising (1951-1960), have launched a £200m damages claim against the UK Government.

Members of the Kikuyu tribe were detained in camps, since described as "Britain's gulags" or concentration camps, where they allege they were systematically tortured and suffered serious sexual assault.

Estimates of the deaths vary widely: historian David Anderson estimates there were 20,000, whereas Caroline Elkins believes up to 100,000 could have died.

5. Famines in India

Between 12 and 29 million Indians died of starvation while it was under the control of the British Empire, as millions of tons of wheat were exported to Britain as famine raged in India.

In 1943, up to four million Bengalis starved to death when Winston Churchill diverted food to British soldiers and countries such as Greece while a deadly famine swept through Bengal.

Talking about the Bengal famine in 1943, Churchill said: “I hate Indians. They are a beastly people with a beastly religion. The famine was their own fault for breeding like rabbits.”

[source: http://www.independent.co.uk/news/uk/home-news/worst-atrocities-british-empire-amritsar-boer-war-concentration-camp-mau-mau-a6821756.html]

 

According to Indipendent’s article, a new YouGov poll has found the British public are generally proud of the British Empire and its colonial past.

This is one of the rare occasions during which I tend to remain speechless.

Britons haven’t apologized for their past colonial atrocities. And if we take into account the Edward Snowden’s revelations (which, probably, have been a clever way to cover up the most important part of the illicit methods of modern colonialism by revealing just the, comparatively, less important part of them) about the modern methods of committing colonial atrocities, what should we conclude about the outer boundaries of colonial atrocities which, potentially, are still being committed during our days?

What should I suspect about the, potential, sufferings of the citizens of my excessively, since many decades ago, colonized country, Greece?

I consider my imagination as being reach, though, at this specific subject and while being under the influence of justified fear, I feel that even my reach imagination is inadequate to estimate the extent of ruthlessness of modern colonialism.

For example, should we fear that we may become slandered by the colonialists (U2RIT) who might arrange for declaring us, behind our back, either, as mentally handicapped, or, as having committed suicide and having become deceased, just for abusing us, as guinea pigs for doing upon us involuntary medical experiments and/or abusing us, as an involuntary living source of transplantations’ organs and tissues?

Britons, as it seems, are doing well with their colonial practices, but, what about the Human Rights of our kids, as well as, of our own?

Are we well with, our own people and we, our own selves, being deprived from our Human Rights?

Thousands of innocent Greek citizens have, already, lost their precious lives, just, because the colonialists do not allow us, either, to exploit our own mineral resources, nor, to organize effectively the operational infrastructure of our Greek State.

Every country, the colonizing countries are not excluded, should have free access to, at least, the minimum required quantities of, raw materials and energy, in order for them to remain, at least frugally, viable.

And every innocent citizen’s Human Rights should remain, intermittently and actively, respected.

The creative evolution of the current ways of doing things towards new, civilized ways of doing things, is going to become manifested, only, if the honest and creative people of our countries rise and creatively and peacefully fulfil their duties towards, their own countries; their own families; their own selves and, our own human kind.

Christos Boumpoulis

economist

 

Appendix

Licence to Kill (1989) Official Trailer - Timothy Dalton James Bond Movie Hd

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=quHQAuO0lkg

 

Assassins

Assassins (Arabic: حشاشين‎‎ Hashashin) is a name used to refer to the medieval Nizari Ismailis. Often described as a secret order led by a mysterious “Old Man of the Mountain”, the Nizari Ismailis were an Islamic sect that formed in the late 11th century from a split within Ismailism – itself a branch of Shia Islam.

The Nizaris posed a military threat to Sunni Seljuq authority within their territories by capturing and inhabiting many unconnected mountain fortresses throughout Persia, and later Syria, under the leadership of Hassan-i Sabbah. Sabbah is typically regarded as the founder of the Assassins, founding the so-called “Nizari Ismaili state” with Alamut Castle as its headquarters. Asymmetric warfare, psychological warfare, and surgical strikes were often an employed tactic of the hashashin, who would draw their opponents into submission rather than risk killing them.[1] In the modern era the legend of the assassins continues to motivate insurgencies and terrorist cells throughout Western Asia, which seek to replicate the methods and tactics developed by the Assassins.[2]

While "Assassins" typically refers to the entire medieval Nizari sect, in fact only a class of acolytes known as the fida'i actually engaged in assassination work. Lacking their own army, the Nizari relied on these warriors to carry out espionage and assassinations of key enemy figures, and over the course of 300 years successfully killed two caliphs, and many viziers, sultans, and Crusader leaders.[3]

Under leadership of Imam Rukn-ud-Din Khurshah, the Nizari state declined internally, and was eventually destroyed as the Imam surrendered the castles to the invading Mongols. Sources on the history and thought of the Ismailis in this period are therefore lacking and the majority extant are written by their detractors. Long after their near-eradication, mentions of Assassins were preserved within European sources – such as the writings of Marco Polo – where they are depicted as trained killers, responsible for the systematic elimination of opposing figures. The word "assassin" has been used ever since to describe a hired or professional killer, leading to the related term "assassination", which denotes any action involving murder of a high-profile target for political reasons.

The Nizari were feared by the Crusaders, who referred to them collectively as “Assassins”. The Crusader stories of the Assassins were further embellished by Marco Polo. European orientalist historians in the 19th century – such as Joseph von Hammer-Purgstall – also referred to the Nizari collectively as “Assassins” and tended to write about the Nizari based on uncritical use of biased accounts by medieval Sunni Arab and Persian authors.

[wiki]

 

 

Τελευταία Ενημέρωση στις Δευτέρα, 05 Αύγουστος 2019 19:20