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Islamic Ideology (25 Jan 2017 NewAgeIslam.Com)


Making Sense of Wahhabism – 2: Roots of Muhammad ibn Abd al-Wahhab


By Eruditeblogger

September 6, 2016

Roots of Muhammad ibn Abd al-Wahhab

In part 1 and the entry entitled “Are Wahhabis Sunnis? Chechnya Conference and Saudi Anger…“, we explained that the links and intermarriages between Saudis and Wahhabis run deep. We also explained that Saudis have a Jewish ancestry. (This in and of itself doesn’t mean much. What is significant however is the concealment of this ancestry and the fabrication of a different genealogy that is used publicly… as well as the real interests that are sought by Wahhabis and Saudis)

What is as interesting, but even less known, than the Jewish ancestry of Saudis, is that Muhammad bin Abd al-Wahhab’s ancestors were also Jews.

In the following excerpts, the author of the article is alluding to a 53 page report drafted in 2002 by Iraqi intelligence, declassified by the US in 2008, entitled “The Birth of Al-Wahhabi Movement And its Historic Roots.” In their remarks on the report, the US says:

The study aims at uncovering the links of this movement with the British Government and promoting Muhammad Bin ‘Abd-al-Wahhab (the founder) and his meetings with the rulers of Al-Sa’ud to pass on their plans to target Islam and causing division among Muslims.

The actual document can be found here.

Please allow me to quote to quote from this article:

Although known to historians and religious experts, the centuries-old political and economic influence of a group known in Turkish as the “Dönmeh” is only beginning to cross the lips of Turks, Arabs, and Israelis who have been reluctant to discuss the presence in Turkey and elsewhere of a sect of Turks descended from a group of Sephardic Jews who were expelled from Spain during the Spanish Inquisition in the 16th and 17th centuries. These Jewish refugees from Spain were welcomed to settle in the Ottoman Empire and over the years they converted to a mystical sect of Islam that eventually mixed Jewish Kabbala and Islamic Sufi semi-mystical beliefs into a sect that eventually championed secularism in post-Ottoman Turkey. It is interesting that “Dönmeh” not only refers to the Jewish “untrustworthy converts” to Islam in Turkey but it is also a derogatory Turkish word for a transvestite, or someone who is claiming to be someone they are not.

The Donmeh sect of Judaism was founded in the 17th century by Rabbi Sabbatai Zevi, a Kabbalist who believed he was the Messiah but was forced to convert to Islam by Sultan Mehmet IV, the Ottoman ruler. Many of the rabbi’s followers, known as Sabbateans, but also “crypto-Jews,” publicly proclaimed their Islamic faith but secretly practiced their hybrid form of Judaism, which was unrecognized by mainstream Jewish rabbinical authorities. Because it was against their beliefs to marry outside their sect, the Dönmeh created a rather secretive sub-societal clan.

The Article Continues:

In his book, The Dönmeh Jews, D. Mustafa Turan writes that Wahhab’s grandfather, Tjen Sulayman, was actually Tjen Shulman, a member of the Jewish community of Basra, Iraq. The Iraqi intelligence report also states that in his book, The Dönmeh Jews and the Origin of the Saudi Wahhabis, Rifat Salim Kabar reveals that Shulman eventually settled in the Hejaz, in the village of al-Ayniyah what is now Saudi Arabia, where his grandson founded the Wahhabi sect of Islam. The Iraqi intelligence report states that Shulman had been banished from Damascus, Cairo, and Mecca for his “quackery.” In the village, Shulman sired Abdul Wahhab. Abdel Wahhab’s son, Muhammad, founded modern Wahhabism.

The article actually also confirms what we said earlier about the Jewish roots of the Saudi family:

The Iraqi report also makes some astounding claims about the Saud family. It cites Abdul Wahhab Ibrahim al-Shammari’s book, The Wahhabi Movement: The Truth and Roots, which states that King Abdul Aziz Ibn Saud, the first Kingdom of Saudi Arabia monarch, was descended from Mordechai bin Ibrahim bin Moishe, a Jewish merchant also from Basra. In Nejd, Moishe joined the Aniza tribe and changed his name to Markhan bin Ibrahim bin Musa. Eventually, Mordechai married off his son, Jack Dan, who became Al-Qarn, to a woman from the Anzah tribe of the Nejd. From this union, the future Saud family was born.

The Iraqi intelligence document reveals that the researcher Mohammad Sakher was the subject of a Saudi contract murder hit for his examination into the Sauds’ Jewish roots. In Said Nasir’s book, The History of the Saud Family, it is maintained that in 1943, the Saudi ambassador to Egypt, Abdullah bin Ibrahim al Muffadal, paid Muhammad al Tamami to forge a family tree showing that the Sauds and Wahhabs were one family that descended directly from the Prophet Mohammed.

After World War I, the British facilitated the coming to power of the Saud regime in the former Hejaz and Nejd provinces of the Ottoman Empire. The Sauds established Wahhabism as the state religion of the new Kingdom of Saudi Arabia and, like the Kemalist Dönmeh in Turkey, began to move against other Islamic beliefs and sects, including the Sunnis and Shi’as. The Wahhabi Sauds accomplished what the Kemalist Dönmeh were able to achieve in Turkey: a fractured Middle East that was ripe for Western imperialistic designs […]

Source: eruditeblogger.wordpress.com/2016/09/06/making-sense-of-wahhabism-2/

URL of Part One: http://www.newageislam.com/islamic-ideology/eruditeblogger/making-sense-of-wahhabism-–-1--muhammad-ibn-abd-al-wahhab/d/109831

URL: http://www.newageislam.com/islamic-ideology/eruditeblogger/making-sense-of-wahhabism-–-2--roots-of-muhammad-ibn-abd-al-wahhab/d/109844




TOTAL COMMENTS:-   3


  • Hats Off says, "is there anything still left in islam that is not a jewish conspiracy or western colonial design or hindu baniya conspiracy?"

    Exaggeration and lies are the weapons of anti-Islam propagandists.


    By Ghulam Mohiyuddin - 1/26/2017 1:40:05 PM



  • is there anything still left in islam that is not a jewish conspiracy or western colonial design or hindu baniya conspiracy?
    By hats off! - 1/25/2017 9:18:54 PM



  • Further authentication of the claims of this article is required. Although I am not a Wahhabi, I am not a fan of conspiracy theories either.


    By Ghulam Mohiyuddin - 1/25/2017 11:44:08 AM



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