Brothers in Arms

This year, at the end of August the Uzbek dictator, Islam Karimov (1938-2016), died at last. One month later another war criminal, Shimon Peres  (1923-2016) of Israel, departed this life too. Well, not bad. Quite a nice frequency of good news for one month. The Bukhara Jew, hypocritically named as “Islam Karimov”, and the Polish Jew – one of the founders of the Zionist entity – were really a couple of Khazar brothers in arms. One of the Central Asia ruthlessly oppressed the Uzbek people. That of the Middle East shed rivers of Palestinian blood. Their backgrounds differed, but they definitely had one thing in common – an unrestrained hatred for native ethnic groups.

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Mr. Karimov’s legal father – a Tajik named Abdugani – served a prison term in Gulag, when his wife, a Tajik woman, gave birth to a son, whose biological father – a Bukhara Jew – was her superior at a supply depot in Samarkand. Well, that is a trivial story for turbulent years prior to WWII. Some argue that the Uzbek dictator’s real name was Yitzhak, not Islam. Anyway, this politician persecuted Muslims with an iron hand. Reportedly, about one thousand Uzbeks were shot to death in Andizhan, 2005.  These unarmed aborigines desperately tried to voice their protest against the Khazar tyrant. No wonder that one of his closest allies was a Khazar billionaire Lev Leviev – a Bukhara Jew, too.

During the Soviet era, Uzbekistan was one of the leading regions of Asia. They boasted one of the biggest aircraft factory on the continent. Thousands of students from Africa, Asia, and Latin America studied at the excellent universities and colleges of Tashkent and Samarkand. Joint Uzbek-Indian movie, Adventures of Ali-Baba and the Forty Thieves (1979), loosely based on The Arabian Nights, is probably the best fairy tale made by Asian filmmakers. That had been a promising land, which was actually devastated by Mr. Karimov and his Khazar team.  To make their ends meet, millions of impoverished Uzbeks perform menial jobs in Kazakhstan and Russia. Their home country has been notorious for human rights’ violations, ranging from numerous instances of torture to rigged elections.

Even, the long-awaited death of the dictator doesn’t seem to improve the situation in Uzbekistan. It will take time to cast off an ominous legacy of the late tyrant.

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