Qatari tribes threatened with toxic gas bombing



Tue, 10 Oct 2017 - 11:12 GMT


Tue, 10 Oct 2017 - 11:12 GMT

Emir of Qatar Tamim bin Hamad Al Thani - File Photo

Emir of Qatar Tamim bin Hamad Al Thani - File Photo

CAIRO – 10 October 2017: Mohammed Al-Mosfer, a professor at Qatar University, said that it is possible to exterminate and purge rebellious Qatari tribes opposing the current regime, adding that a “toxic gas bombing” is enough to eradicate a tribe of 200 persons.

The statement was said during an interview with the official Qatari Television on Monday.

He continued attacking Qatari tribes, posing threats of using lethal weapons against them if they protest against the Qatari Emir Tamim bin Hamad Al-Thani.

These statements came in the aftermath of calls launched on social media for staging protests against Doha’s ruler on Friday under the name of the “October 13 Movement.”

The initiative achieved broad consensus from Qatari opposition and activists who welcomed the idea and desired to retrieve Qatar from Tamim, who is collaborating with enemies, according to activists.

The footage of Mosfersaying this statement went viral on social media, followed by condemnation fromusers who launched the hashtag #TamimThreatensQatariPeopleOfEradication.

Meanwhile, Egyptian parliamentarian, Mohammed al-Ghoul,lamentedHuman Rights Watch’signorance ofthese statements, which incite the use of “toxic gas” against Qatari tribes.

So far, the October 13 Movement initiative,slated to be kicked off on Friday against Tamim’s policies, is not supported by a specific person; yet participants intend to support calls by Sheikh Abdullah bin Ali Al-Thani to re-establish a new Qatar.

Earlier, Tamim took revenge onmain oppositionpoles by freezing the bank accounts of two ruling family members; Sheikh Abdullah bin Ali Al-Thani and Sultan bin Suhaim Al-Thani, for having shown huge criticism to Tamim’s policies lately.

Qatari opposition members have taken further steps to voice their concerns and show their refusal of the Qatari regime’s policies with its neighboring Arab countries. Opposing voices to the Qatari regime have even grown in large numbers at home.

Trying to confront the state of popular rejection overwhelmed publically in Qatar after the Gulf-Qatari crisis broken out in June, Qatari regime is still posing many suppressive approaches as “weapons” against whoever criticizes it or sympathizes with the boycotting countries. This could be obviously noted in threatens of revoking Qatar citizenship of opposition activists and Arab tribe chieftains.



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