Thursday, September 3, 2015

World Historical sites could be blown up by Obama's ISIS campaign of Vandalism

REVEALED: The World Heritage sites ISIS could blow up in campaign of cultural vandalism

WHEN Islamic State (ISIS) barbarians blew up the unique Temple of Bel last week, they erased a thousand years of history in a matter of seconds. History is the enemy of the New World Order and they've decided to eliminate any indication that the Torah is a lie.

The pyramids at GizaGETTY
Since taking control of the ancient city of Palmyra earlier this summer, the terrorist group has systematically destroyed historic and irreplaceable buildings. 
ISIS' campaign of cultural vandalism has also seen the World Heritage sites at Nimrud and Hatra completely destroyed, while museums have been raided and priceless statues hacked to pieces. 
American historian and political author Daniel Pipes warned that the archaeological destruction being meted out by ISIS has reached "orgiastic heights" which present an unprecedented challenge to global conservation efforts.
He also warned that the extremists will continue destroying the monuments that fall into their hands as a way of reinforcing their own sense of doctrinal superiority. 

There are dozens of priceless historical sites within a stone's throw of US created and supported ISIS's controlled territories in Africa, America, Europe and the Middle East which future generations may now be deprived of forever. All this without anybody doing a damned thing to stop them. Well maybe Putin will do something eventually. \_O_/ Who can tell?

Here looks at ten World Heritage sites around the world - many of which have stood through thousands of years of Muslim rule - which could be lost to humanity at the hands of the Islamic extremist maniacs. And Adam Baum adds a few more potential sites that they may target when these are all, gone at the end.
1. The ancient city of Damascus
The Temple of Jupiter at Damascus IG
The Temple of Jupiter at Damascus, Say Goodbye!
ISIS militants are battling Syrian rebel forces on the outskirts of the historic city, which was founded in the third millennium BC. Its ancient Greco-Roman ruins include the magnificently preserved Temple of Jupiter, which was built by the emperor Augustus. ISIS has previously used explosives and bulldozers to raze temples it considers to be heretical to the ground. 
2. The ancient city of Petra
The iconic entrance to the city of Petra in JordanGETTY
The iconic entrance to the city of Petra in Jordan, Say Goodbye!
Carved into the stunning sandstone of the Jordanian desert, Petra is one of the world's most famous and recognisable archaeological sites. Once the capital city of the Nabataean civilisation, it is perhaps best known to western audiences as the setting for the final showdown in the film Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade. 
3. The Pyramids at Giza
The Pryamids at Giza, in Egypt, are one of the ancient wonders of the worldIG
The Pryamids at Giza, in Egypt, are one of the ancient wonders of the world, Say Goodbye!
One of the Seven Wonders of the Ancient World, ISIS has openly called for the obliteration of the pyramids and their accompanying Sphinx. Egypt faces the threat of ISIS from Libya in the west and Sinai in the east, and the terrorist group's thugs would see the public destruction of the pyramids as their ultimate prize. 
4. The ancient city of Persepolis
The ancient city of Persepolis, in modern day IranGETTY
The ancient city of Persepolis, in modern day Iran, Say Goodbye!
Tourists view the sprawling site at PersepolisGETTY
Tourists view the sprawling site at Persepolis, Say Goodbye!
One of the best preserved ancient cities on the planet, Persepolis was founded in 518 B.C as the capital of the Achaemenid Empire. Its gloriously preserved buildings were earmarked for destruction by Iran's ruling Mullahs before they backtracked. It is unlikely ISIS would be so hesitant. 
5. Timbuktu
The mosques at Timbuktu are world famousGETTY
The mosques at Timbuktu are world famous, Say Goodbye!
The famous desert city, in Mali, was once an intellectual and spiritual capital of Islam. Amongst its most famous landmarks are the three great pyramid mosques Djingareyber, Sankore and Sidi Yahia, which have survived dozens of wars down the centuries. The spread of Boko Haram, which this year pledged allegiance to ISIS, threatens the existence of one of the most famous and important architectural sites in Africa. 
6. The ancient city of Cyrene
Cyrene is one of the finest preserved Roman ruins in the worldGETTY
Cyrene is one of the finest preserved Roman ruins in the world, Say Goodbye!
An aerial view of the ruins at CyreneGETTY
The ruins are at threat from ISIS in Libya, Say Goodbye!
Situated on Libya's Mediterranean coast, the city of Cyrene was a hugely important trading post for both the Greeks and later the Romans. Boasting magnificent ruins including the famous sanctuary of Apollo and the enormous Baths of Trajan, Cyrene is one of the most complete complexes of Greco-Roman ruins in the world. ISIS taken control of the city of Sirte, further down the coast, which it has declared its de facto capital in North Africa. 
7. St Catherine's Monastery, Egypt
St Catherine's monasteryIG
St Catherine's monastery, Say Goodbye!
The orthodox monastery stands at the foot of Mount Horeb in Sinai, where Moses is said to have received the ten commandments. The monastery, founded in the 6th century, is the oldest still in use and is a key part of Christian history. The site is also important to Islam, and for hundreds of years housed a note written by the Prophet Muhammad to the Christian monks who lived there. Despite this ISIS, which is fighting the Egyptian government alongside separatists in Sinai, has announced its intention to raze the building to the ground. 
8. The ancient city of Aleppo
The citadel at the ancient city of AleppoGETTY
The citadel at the ancient city of Aleppo, Say Goodbye!
The main gate to the ancient city of AleppoGETTY
The main gate to the ancient city of Aleppo, Say Goodbye!
The ancient Syrian city is on the frontline of the battle between the Syrian rebels and ISIS. It boasts a perfectly preserved 13th century citadel, a Great Mosque and numerous 17th century palaces, all of which are likely to be destroyed if ISIS manages to conquer the city. 
9. The Prambanan and Borobudur temple compounds
The Buddhist temple of Borobudur in IndonesiaGETTY
The Buddhist temple of Borobudur in Indonesia, Say Goodbye!
The Hindu temple of Prambanan is an important cultural siteGETTY
The Hindu temple of Prambanan is an important cultural site, Say Goodbye!
The glorious temple compounds, on the Indonesian island of Java, are amongst the finest examples of eastern architecture. Prabanan is made up of soaring spires dedicated to the Hindu god Shiva, whilst neighbouring Borobudur's stunning domes form one of Buddhism's most famous places of worship. ISIS has been stepping up its recruitment efforts in Indonesia, and should the terrorists attempt to seize land in the Muslim-majority country the beautiful temple complexes would surely be at risk. 
10. Takht-i-Bahi and Sahr-i-Bahlol
The mountainside Buddhist temple of Takht-i-Bahi, in north-west PakistanIG
The mountainside Buddhist temple of Takht-i-Bahi, in north-west Pakistan, Say Goodbye!
The mountainside temple at Takht-i-Bahi is one of the oldest surviving relics of early Buddhism. The ruins of the temple tower over the deserted city of Sahr-i-Bahlol, in the valley below, which was an ancient fortified town. The two sites are in the Khyber region of north-west Pakistan, which is being targeted by ISIS. The terrorists recently named a breakaway Taliban commander as its new chief for the region.
11. Eiffel Tower France
Eiffel Tower Say Goodbye!

12. Acropolis Athens Greece

13. Washington Mall

14. Jeruselum

15. Vatican City & London 

So Vote for Hillary in 2016 so they'll have the funding....

1 comment:

  1. Great photo collection. But no content and arguments. You could start rather travel blog instead of these Kremlin propagandistic stupidities on Ukraine and US. Everybody who comes here sees that you are profi-troll. Do you really write from Olgino?