“The Code Blue”; Save Hamza Kashgari ; Respect the methodology of Prophets, let him to raise a question: “The Human Rescue Team & Research Repertory” (Malaysia deports Saudi journalist Hamza Kashgari, BBC News)

Let him to  reveal  knowledge through questioning remained suspicions as to raise a question is the basis of science; A “Humble Bee” speech:

“The Code Blue”

“When Prophets  did speak against the scientific methodology? In fact they projected to you fractions of that science only what they got revealed on their own soul through greater penance as a therapy to the timed evils. If they self asked a Q to the established prejudices then why not else should follow it? ” We honor all prophets as the real messenger but if you are to kill the reason self on the basis of interpretation , we would say you conceived the message wrong and its time to demonstrate truth to the world

Hamza Kashgari qaṭwaṣl : The glottal stop after and before; A young poet from Kashgar to be hanged as he talked reason

(The hamza letter on its own always represents hamzat qaṭʿ (همزة قطع); that is, a phonemic glottal stop. Compared to this, hamzat waṣl or hamzatu l-waṣl (همزة الوصل) is a non-phonemic glottal stop produced automatically at the beginning of an utterance)

Hamza Kashgari (Arabic: حمزة كاشغري‎) is a Saudi poet and a former columnist for the Saudi daily newspaper al-Bilad.  He became the subject of a controversy after he was accused of insulting Muhammad in three short messages published on the Twitter social networking service.King Abdullah ordered that Kashgari be arrested “for crossing red lines and denigrating religious beliefs in God and His Prophet.” Kashgari left Saudi Arabia, trying to seek political asylum in New Zealand. He was deported from Kuala Lumpur back to Saudi Arabia on February 12, about three-and-a-half hours before a Malaysian High Court injunction against his deportation was issued.


On the occasion of Mawlid on February 4, 2012, Kashgari published three tweets about an imagined meeting with Muhammad:

  • On your birthday, I will say that I have loved the rebel in you, that you’ve always been a source of inspiration to me, and that I do not like the halos of divinity around you. I shall not pray for you.
  • On your birthday, I find you wherever I turn. I will say that I have loved aspects of you, hated others, and could not understand many more.
  • On your birthday, I shall not bow to you. I shall not kiss your hand. Rather, I shall shake it as equals do, and smile at you as you smile at me. I shall speak to you as a friend, no more.

Kashgari described his intentions in terms of human rights: “I view my actions as part of a process toward freedom. I was demanding my right to practice the most basic human rights—freedom of expression and thought—so nothing was done in vain. I believe I’m just a scapegoat for a larger conflict. There are a lot of people like me in Saudi Arabia who are fighting for their rights.”


Malaysia deports Saudi journalist Hamza Kashgari


A picture taken on 9 February, 2012 shows a Saudi internet surfer checking her twitter account at a coffee shop in Riyadh
Mr Kashgari’s controversial tweet sparked more than 30,000 responses, including death threats

Malaysian authorities have deported a Saudi journalist accused of insulting the Prophet Muhammad in a tweet.

Police confirmed to the BBC that Hamza Kashgari was sent back to Saudi Arabia on Sunday despite protests from human rights groups.

Mr Kashgari’s controversial tweet last week sparked more than 30,000 responses and several death threats.

Insulting the prophet is considered blasphemous in Islam and is punishable by death in Saudi Arabia.

Mr Kashgari, 23, fled Saudi Arabia last week and was detained upon his arrival in the Malaysian capital Kuala Lumpur on Thursday.

He had tweeted his doubts about Muhammad on the prophet’s birthday last week. Saudi clerics condemned his remarks as blasphemous.


Mr Kashgari apologised and deleted the tweet, but when he continued to receive threats, he left for Malaysia.

The two countries do not have a formal extradition treaty but Malaysia has good relations with Saudi Arabia as a fellow Muslim country, says the BBC’s Jennifer Pak, in Kuala Lumpur.

Mr Kashgari’s lawyer obtained an injunction on Sunday to allow him to stay in Malaysia until his case was heard, but it was too late, our correspondent says.

“The nature of the charges against the individual in this case are a matter for the Saudi Arabian authorities,” Malaysia’s home ministry said in a statement.

Amnesty International has warned that Mr Kashgari could be executed in Saudi Arabia if he is found guilty of apostasy.

“If the Malaysian authorities hand over Hamza Kashgari to Saudi Arabia, they could end up complicit in any violations he suffers,” said Hassiba Hadj Sahraoui of Amnesty’s Middle East division.

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