Recommended Posts

i want to talk about a sensitive topic which is racism in the somali community which is diasppointing because the people who are discriminated because they a bit darker and kinky hair is really disappointing i mean like what the hell they fucking burned a human being alive because he was from a clan who have more of what they call african features. for those who dont know why he was burned alive is beacuase he married from a person from another clan and the people from that clan said how could a jareer an adoon marry a women from our clan. how could you burn someone alive, how could you burn a fellow somali alive even even if you dont consider him somali or some one equal to you how could you burn a muslim alive  a muslim even if he was not muslim( which he wasnt he was muslim) how could you burn a human alive he had a mother a father people who loved him just like you. just so you know here is a picture of him. here is a link to great man talking about racism(

 

download.jpg

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

there is no excuse for this these people are somali just like you and me these people are muslim just like you and me these people are humans just like you and me 

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites
Dhaqaale   

look kid I will give it to you straight... Somalis are f*cked up. They do not come from a civilisation (they have no documented history to tell them who they are) only a foreign religion written in a language not their own. Strange is it not? The religion they worship is of a foreign origin and not Somali? This is further proof that Somalis are a lost people with no map to guide them back to reality. They are wondering nomadic barbarians who converted to an Arab religion by force because Somali forebears were too weak to resist (people with civilisation usually resist invaders). So the racism and xenophobia you see from your fellow Somali is simply their inferiority complex expressing itself. They don't know how the world works (white supremacy) and are too dumb to know how dumb they are. This is were the pain comes from, they don't have the strength to at least be honest with themselves. Now people on this forum will claim something else but believe me I have studied Somalis very closely and they are extremely weak in the areas that matter most. So relax...

  • Like 1

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Join the conversation

You can post now and register later. If you have an account, sign in now to post with your account.

Guest
Reply to this topic...

×   Pasted as rich text.   Restore formatting

  Only 75 emoji are allowed.

×   Your link has been automatically embedded.   Display as a link instead

×   Your previous content has been restored.   Clear editor

×   You cannot paste images directly. Upload or insert images from URL.


  • Similar Content

    • By Abdiali
      Somali Bantu and Somali Cushitic Situation | Medium
      MEDIUM.COM Somali Bantu and Somali Cushitic Situation There is an interesting history of the Bantus and the Cushitic people in Somalia. For centuries, the Somali Bantu and the Somali Cushitic lived in Somaliland harmoniously. At the time, they lived in different regions. The Bantu occupied the southern part of Somalia, while their counterparts, the Cushitic group, occupied central and northern Somalia. The land was peaceful, as no group interfered with the affairs of the other. Still, each group defended their territory and could even help one another in times of need. In their subgroups, they governed themselves for many generations.
    • By ayaanle2134
      first of all i wanna say that i was born and raised in hargeisa, growing i always hated how some of our people tried so hard to be arabs but what they dont know is that arabs hate somalis. i personally experienced this when i when to saudi arabia as somali people are constantly called african go back to your country. one time a friend told me about a story of him that happened to him, he came late to prayer so some him and his freinds decided to do jamac on their own and this arab guy said he would lead, so he lead but it turns his quran was poor and and the somali guy exited prayer and told him let me lead instead but the arab guy told him that he is african and cant lead him. theres more examples which i would rather not talk about enough of that and back to somaliland i think that our flag doesn't represent somali people why it looks too arab as theres the arabic language all over it instead of our own language even on our emblems its arabic and english and no somali which is very embaressing. which i wish would be changed and am not saying that we should take the shahada of the flag but what am saying is we should write it in our language or use the emblem that is on other muslim countries flags like pakistan and turkey.... i would like you to post alternative flags somaliland should use. here is mine 
    • By Tillamook
      Security Council Press Statement on Elections in Somalia
      The members of the Security Council noted the progress made in the preparations for the holding of national elections in late 2020 or early 2021 in Somalia, and welcomed the role of the Federal Government of Somalia, the Somali Federal Parliament and the National Independent Election Commission (NIEC) in this regard.
      The members of the Security Council reaffirmed their respect for the sovereignty, territorial integrity, political independence and unity of Somalia.
      The members of the Security Council reiterated its expectation that one–person-one-vote elections which are peaceful, transparent, timely, credible and inclusive, allowing as many citizens to vote as possible, must be held by late 2020 or early 2021, in accordance with the Provisional Federal Constitution of Somalia. The members of the Security Council noted that any delay to elections could pose risks and that holding of timely elections is important for Somalia’s political stability.
      The members of the Security Council welcomed the enactment of the Electoral Law but noted that essential issues need resolving. In this regard, the members of the Security Council called on the Somali Federal Parliament, in collaboration with NIEC and in consultation with the Federal Government of Somalia, Federal Member States, and other stakeholders, to take urgent action to clarify these issues to enable implementation of the Electoral Law, such as: the definition of constituencies; allocation of seats to constituencies; how the 30 percent quota of seats for women, to which Somalia has committed, will be implemented; and management of seats for Benadir and Somaliland.
      The members of the Security Council expressed regret that the NIEC is unable to operate freely in all Federal Member States. The members of the Security Council further encouraged the Somali authorities at all levels to create a conducive political and security climate for inclusive elections.
      The Security Council emphasised the importance of full cooperation between the Federal Government of Somalia and the Federal Member States, and expressed its concern that, in the absence of such cooperation, progress will stall on key national priorities, including: the implementation of the National Security Architecture; the delivery of the Somali-led Transition Plan; delivery of further financial reforms; the review of the Constitution; and implementation of timely elections. In this regard, the Security Council called for broad-based consultations and consensus-building between the Federal Government of Somalia and all Federal Member States. The members of the Security Council called on actors at all levels to refrain from increasing tensions and taking actions likely to make dialogue more difficult, including those against the letter or spirit of the Provisional Federal Constitution of Somalia.
      The members of the Security Council reiterated their strong support for the Special Representative of the Secretary General in Somalia, the United Nations Assistance Mission in Somalia (UNSOM), the United Nations Support Office in Somalia (UNSOS), and the African Union Mission in Somalia (AMISOM), commended their efforts to support the Somali authorities, the Somali Federal Parliament, and the NIEC in their preparations for elections due by late 2020 or early 2021, their efforts to support Somalia in ensuring security for the people of Somalia, and welcomed efforts to further deepen the relationship between the Federal Government of Somalia and the United Nations.
      The members of the Security Council recognised that the coming weeks and months will be a crucial period for Somalia and noted they would continue to keep the situation under review and follow the implementation of elections closely. The members of the Security Council further underlined its support for peace, stability and development in Somalia.
      28 February 2020
      Spokesperson’s website: http://www.un.org/sg/en/spokesperson