It was no surprise that Turkey took part in the Aylan Kurdi propaganda to maximize media sensation and open the door to more Sunni’s. The Caliphate must become a reality. The rent-a-baby service is big business right now for so called “distressed refugees”. Erdogan is an active closet supporter of the Islamic state. His daughter volunteers in one of Turkey’s “ISIS hospitals” where injured jihadist are nurtured back to health. But it backfired when we revealed all the lies to the story. So why would Turkey, who encouraged the propaganda, now want to file people-smuggler charges on the father? The clue is in the name ‘Kurdi’. Turkey wants Muslim mass-migration flooding Europe which can soon turn the entire European region into a Muslim majority state. It doesn’t mean they will facilitate or support Kurds.
Readers may recall the many holes in the Aylan Kurdi tale. Photo op was created on a different location than where the child actually drowned. Aylan’s father Abdullah Kurdi gave contradicting stories to the media and by his own words, admitted he was never on the boat. Now the father is being charged for people smuggling. The Kurdi family were not in danger for anything. They lived safely in Turkey, had been provided free housing and money to live on by their relatives in Canada, who seemed a constant source of information how the Kurdi family should go about to fraud the migration services and illegally trespass into Europe.
The toddler died not because they needed to flee a war, but because of greed for European welfare handouts. Abdullah Kurdi had no problem flying back and forth to Syria’s Damascus to arrange the funeral and stay behind, without any fear of ISIS after his family drowned.
Europe has imported over 10 MILLION Muslims in the past five years alone, exploiting and abusing the refugee system. Those 10 million first generation Arab Muslims, with a common fertility of anywhere from 6-18 per couple, will grow to 60+ million within a decade.
More holes: Iraqi mother who lost her children in Aylan Kurdi boat accuses father of ‘people smuggling’
Aylan Kurdi’s family had FREE housing in Turkey, while father’s story is full of holes
Canadian authority confirm drowned Aylan Kurdi’s father lied and never applied for entry
What’s your Aylan Kurdi picture?
Two alleged people smugglers on trial over Aylan Kurdi’s death
Photograph of toddler face down in the sand, washed up on a Turkish beach, shocked public opinion in Europe and to a certain extent prompted greater action from EU leaders in the migrant crisis.
A paramilitary police officer carries the lifeless body of Aylan Kurdi, 3, who drowned off the Greek island of Kos last year.
By Tom Pilgrim, Telegraph
11:24AM GMT 11 Feb 2016
Two alleged people-smugglers have gone on trial in Turkey accused of causing the death of three-year-old Syrian boy Aylan Kurdi, after his family’s ill-fated crossing of the Mediterranean last year.
An image of the boy, in red t-shirt and shorts, lying lifeless on a beach in Bodrum, shone a spotlight on the suffering and perils facing migrants travelling to Europe when it appeared on newspaper front-pages across the world.
The trial against Syrian nationals Muwafaka Alabash and Asem Alfrhad opened in the Aegean resort of Bodrum on Thursday. The two face up to 35 years in prison each if convicted of the charges of human smuggling and causing the deaths Kurdi and four other migrants “through deliberate negligence.”
Alan’s little body is recovered from the beach.
Aylan’s father, Abdullah Kurdi, who survived the sinking of the boat, is also on trial in absentia over his role in the disaster. It was not immediately clear what charges he faces.
Kurdi, from Kobane in northern Syria, drowned along with his five-year-old brother and their mother as they attempted to reach the Greek island of Kos in September.
Aylan’s tale saw him become a symbol of the refugee crisis across Europe and the Middle East and contributed to the public pressure that led to the UK pledging to take in up to 20,000 refugees from camps over the next five years. Speaking at the time David Cameron said: “As a father, I felt deeply moved by the sight of that young boy on a beach in Turkey.”
Aylan Kurdi and his father Abdullah.
Turkey has become the major hub for Syrian, Afghan, Iraqi, Eritrean and other refugees and migrants seeking to undertake the risky crossing to the European Union in a flow that has caused huge alarm across the continent.
The Turkish government struck a deal with the EU in November to halt the flow of refugees, in return for €2 billion ($3.2 billion) in financial assistance.
But the deal and wintry weather in the Mediterranean do not appear to have deterred the migrants, with boats still arriving on the Greek islands daily.
More than one million migrants crossed the Mediterranean into Europe last year, with 3,770 dying during the voyage, according to The International Organisation for Migration. Over 400 people are dead or missing since the start of 2016.
The UN Refugee Agency estimates that over 4 million Syrians have fled their country during its five year civil war. European leaders have struggled to respond to vast humanitarian crisis as the influx of refugees reaching their borders becomes an increasingly divisive issue amongst the public.