Friday, March 11, 2011

Gambar Perjuangan











Ceramah Terbuka: Bolehkah Negara Islam Tertegak Dengan Demokrasi??

Assalamualaikum..

Hizbut Tahrir Malaysia telah mengadakan ceramah terbuka "Bolehkah Negara Islam tertegak dengan Demokrasi??" di masjid Al-Ubudiah Shah Alam pada 12 Mac 2011.Dalam ceramah ini, 3 pembentang dari syabab Hizbut Tahrir Malaysia yang membentang 3 tajuk iaitu demokrasi&gerakan Islam, Perlembagaan Malaysia: Alat British halang syariat Islam,dan Pembentukan Negara Islam(Khilafah) dgn tholabun nusrah.

Pembentang pertama Ust Omar Hussien membahaskan sejarah demokrasi dan gerakan Islam yang menggunakannya untuk menubuhkan negara Islam. Tunjang kemungkaran hari ini iaitu kewujudan kilang Carlsberg di Shah Alam, kasino di genting Highland adalah bangunan Parlimen di jalan duta.

Umat Islam hari sewajarnya memahami kewajipan sebenarnya umat Islam adalah menumbangkan sistem demokrasi dan parlimen lambang keutuhn sistem itu.






Ust Tarmizi Salleh:Pembentang ke-2 dgn tajuknya Perlembagaan Malaysia: Alat British halang syariat Islam.



Ust Abd Hakim Othman yang membentangkan penegakkan Negara Islam dengan thalabun nusrah.

Beliau menjelaskan hanya dengan thariqah Rasulullah sahaja umat Islam dapat mengembalikan negara Islam dan mustahil sekali dengan menggunakan sistem demokrasi.

Seminar ini dianjurkan Khilafah Centrr dengan kerjasama Hizbut Tahrir Malaysia. Ceramah terbuka diakhiri dengan bacaan doa dan bersurai sebelum solat zuhur.

Wassalam.


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Wednesday, March 9, 2011

Tindakan terhadap pengusaha judi.

Assamualaikum..

Barangkali jika hendak membicarakan judi haram ataupun judi halal ianya terdapat di Malaysia. Mana tidaknya, bagi pengusaha-pengusaha yang tidak memohon lesen bagi membuka tempat perjudiaan dikatakan judi haram. Namun di genting terdapat bapa segala judi yang diberitahukan tidak membenarkan orang Islam untuk masuk. Sejauh mana kebenarannya sy pun tidak pasti memandangkan tidak pernah untuk menyiasat di genting. Kes terbaru berkenaan tindakan kerajaan Kelantan mengambil tindakan terhadap pengusaha judi sebelum pilihanraya kecil.



Namun disisi lain pihak kerajaan mengecam tindakan kerajaan negeri dengan beranggapan tindakan tidak selari dengan peruntukan Malaysia yang membenarkan non-muslim untuk bermain judi dan tindakan kerajaan Kelantan seolah-olah akan menakutkan pengundi non-muslim seolah-olah Islam tidak adil.

Inilah natijah berada dalam konkongan sistem demokrasi sekular, yang menjerumuskan mereka yang mempercayainya ke lembah kehinaan. Sesungguhnya sistem yang ada sekarang tidak sesuai untuk pelaksaan hukum syarak satu apa pun bahkan dalam kesedaran umat Islam sendiri berkenaan hukum syarak masih cetek.Inilah yang menyebabkan tentangan bukan sahaja dari non-muslim namun pekikan turut kedengaran dari mereka yang mengucapkan kalimah syahadah. Miqyas/tolok ukur merek bersandarkan perlembagaan negara samada ia sesuai atau tidak, jd golongan sebegini tidak berbaloi untuk bertelagah sebaliknya perjelaskan dahulu tujuaan perciptaan manusia yang sebenar dan hakikat manusia.



Moga golongan ini diberi hidayah dari Allah swt.



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Thursday, March 3, 2011

Seruan Hizbut Tahrir Malaysia sempena kejatuhan Khilafah 3 MAC

Assalamualaikum..

Hizbut Tahrir Malaysia telah mengadakan seruan 4.3.11 sempena kejatuhan daulah Khilafah 3 Mac 1924. Seruan telah dijalankan selepas solat Jumaat di Masjid Negara Kuala Lumpur.

Berikut merupakan gambar-gambar sepanjang seruan dibacakan oleh syabab Hizbut Tahrir Malaysia.









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Wednesday, March 2, 2011

Cleric Urges Islamic Rule in Yemen Cleric Urges Islamic Rule in Yemen

SANA, Yemen — Yemen’s president, Ali Abdullah Saleh, maintained a tenuous hold on power on Tuesday, blaming the United States and Israel for protests across the Arab world, while a prominent radical cleric joined the growing crowds demanding his ouster and called for an Islamic state.

American officials expressed concern about the statement of the cleric, Abdul Majid al-Zindani, a onetime mentor of Osama bin Laden, which introduced a new Islamist element to the turmoil in a country where Al Qaeda is viewed as a grave threat. The protests that toppled leaders in Tunisia and Egypt and that now have spread to Libya, Bahrain and Oman have been largely secular in nature.

Mr. Zindani spoke on an open-air stage before several thousand antigovernment protesters, guarded by 10 men carrying AK-47s and shielded from the scorching sun by two umbrellas wielded by aides. “An Islamic state is coming,” he said, drawing cries of “God is great” from some in the crowd.

He said Mr. Saleh “came to power by force, and stayed in power by force, and the only way to get rid of him is through the force of the people.”

How much support Mr. Zindani had in the protest movement was not clear.

As the opposition held what it called “a day of rage,” the pro-government camp mustered one of its biggest crowds in weeks of turmoil. Men danced in the streets, waving aloft traditional curved daggers and replacing their opponents’ slogan — “the people want the regime to fall” — with the words “the people want Ali Abdullah Saleh.”

Obama administration officials increasingly fear the power vacuum that they believe would follow if Mr. Saleh, whose son, nephews and close allies in the Sanhan tribe control the military and intelligence agencies, departed. Mr. Zindani has long supported Mr. Saleh, and his defection, which followed that of tribal leaders and a refusal on Monday by opposition parties to join a unity government, was a sign of how quickly the president’s patronage system is dissolving, a senior administration official said.

Thomas C. Krajeski, the American ambassador to Yemen from 2004 to 2007, who just returned from a visit there, said he would put Mr. Saleh’s chances of staying in power at no better than 50-50, despite the Yemeni president’s long history as a wily survivor and tribal deal-maker during three decades in power. Mr. Krajeski, now senior vice president of the National Defense University, said that the State Department each year had studied possible successors to Mr. Saleh and “came up empty.”

A collapse of the government in Yemen would pose a serious threat to Saudi Arabia, Yemen’s far wealthier neighbor to the north, Mr. Krajeski said. “If I’m sitting in Riyadh and looking south, I would be very, very worried,” he said.

A senior Pentagon official, Garry Reid, said that given Mr. Saleh’s close cooperation on operations against Al Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula, he saw no alternative to Mr. Saleh.

“In my view, it’s the best partner we’ll have, and hopefully it will survive,” said Mr. Reid, the deputy assistant secretary of defense for special operations and combating terrorism, in a talk at the Bipartisan Policy Center in Washington.

Mr. Saleh, for his part, sought to put distance between himself and Washington with comments that were all the more startling given the United States’ political support and military aid to his government.

“From Tunis to the sultanate of Oman,” Mr. Saleh said, the wave of protest is “managed by Tel Aviv and under the supervision of Washington.”

American officials dismissed the accusation. “We don’t think scapegoating will be the kind of response that the people of Yemen or the people in other countries will find adequate,” said Jay Carney, the White House press secretary. Mr. Carney said the Obama administration had “made clear to the leadership in Yemen, as we have to the leadership in other countries, that they need to focus on the political reforms that they need to implement to respond to the legitimate aspirations of their people.”

Privately, administration officials said they believed that Mr. Saleh was posturing to try to hang onto his job. “We’re not taking those comments that seriously,” one administration official said, speaking on the condition of anonymity.

“American diplomacy, when it’s working well, is mature enough to see when leaders are playing to their own domestic interests,” said Juan Carlos Zarate, a former Bush administration national security official now at the Center for Strategic and International Studies. “To the extent that Saleh feels he needs to distance himself from us publicly, I think we can live with that.”

For the Obama administration, the immediate preoccupation was whether Mr. Saleh could survive.

“A lot of people are really worried about what happens the day after Saleh is gone,” said Gregory D. Johnsen, a Yemen specialist at Princeton University, in a telephone interview from Cairo. Yemen is a famously well-armed country, he noted, and if a power struggle were to break out, it is hard to predict how the factions would shape up.

Yemen is very different from Egypt, where President Hosni Mubarak stepped down but the military command structure stayed very much in place, Mr. Johnsen said. If Mr. Saleh goes, his relatives and tribal allies are unlikely to hold on to their positions, he said.

The early demonstrations in Yemen were inspired by Egypt’s largely secular, pro-democracy protests. But the appearance of Mr. Zindani on Tuesday suggested a possible shift to a more overtly religious direction, Mr. Johnsen said. “Religion has a larger place in public discourse in Yemen than in most other countries in the region,” he said.

Since 2004, Mr. Zindani has been named a “specially designated global terrorist” by the United States Treasury Department, which accused him of a role in financing terrorism — a designation Mr. Saleh’s government fought to reverse. Mr. Zindani’s word as a spiritual leader carries considerable political and moral weight in Yemen.

Al Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula, the terrorist network’s affiliate in Yemen, “is nowhere near strong enough to make a play for control of the state,” Mr. Johnsen said. But he said that if Mr. Saleh’s departure raised hopes for rapid change, the country’s rampant unemployment and poverty, growing population, shrinking oil revenue and dwindling water supply would remain.

“In a year, that could open the way for Al Qaeda to say, ‘You tried Saleh, you tried democracy, now you have to try the way of the prophet and the rule of Shariah law,’ ” Mr. Johnsen said.
Laura Kasinof reported from Sana, and Scott Shane from Washington. Helene Cooper and Eric Schmitt contributed reporting from Washington.

Source : The New York Times

http://www.mykhilafah.com/english-corner/2668-cleric-urges-islamic-rule-in-yemen

HTM Perjelas Revolusi Arab, Benar Atau Salah

BANDAR BARU BANGI – Lebih 150 orang peserta telah memenuhi Bilik Seminar Khilafah Centre di sini Ahad lalu sebagai tanda perihatin mengenai isu revolusi Arab yang semakin memuncak kini. Hadhirin nampaknya teruja ingin mengetahui penyelesaian hakiki dari perspektif Islam yang dibincangkan pada Munaqashah (Diskusi) bertajuk “Revolusi Arab - Kebangkitan Benar atau Salah” anjuran Hizbut Tahrir Malaysia (HTM) dengan kerjasama Khilafah Centre (KC).

Tanpa mengira peringkat umur dan latarbelakang, kehadiran peserta agak ramai kali ini sehingga memenuhi semua tempat duduk yg disediakan hingga ada yang terpaksa duduk ditangga. Namun itu tidak menjadi halangan bagi mereka untuk mendengar penjelasan dan analisis yang disampaikan oleh dua orang ahli panel iaitu Ust Abu Hafiz Ismail selaku Ketua HTM Kawasan Bangi dan Ust Abdul Hakim yang juga merupakan Presiden HTM.

Abu Hafiz membawa peserta mengimbau lintasan sejarah negara-negara umat Islam yang telah dan sedang bergolak seperti Iran, Arab Saudi, Iraq, Indonesia hingga ke Tunisia, Mesir dan terakhir dan paling menyayat hati adalah Libya. "Semua negara ini pernah berada di bawah naungan Daulah Khilafah yang kemudiannya diganti oleh sistem beraja dan demokrasi hasil penjajahan kuffar dan pengkhianatan pemimpin umat Islam itu sendiri", ujar Abu Hafiz.

Namun apa yang berlaku sebenarnya terutama di Tunisia, Mesir dan Libya hanya reformasi dalam bentuk perubahan pemimpin, bukannya sistem. Beliau juga menjelaskan kepada peserta berhubung campurtangan Barat yang sentiasa mencari pengaruh di seluruh pelusuk dunia terutama Timur Tengah yang menjadi laluan sutera (the silk road) serta ketakutan Barat akan kembalinya Khilafah Islamiyyah. Oleh kerana itulah, Barat tidak pernah leka dengan situasi yang berlaku di negara-negara tersebut dan cuba meletakkan ajennya yang lain sebagai pemimpin.

Majlis dihangatkan lagi dengan wawancara dengan salah seorang pelajar Malaysia di Mesir iaitu Saudara Azizi yang menceritakan pengalaman beliau sendiri belajar di sana dan realiti kehidupan sebenar di bawah pemerintahan Hosni Mubarak sebelum ini. Para peserta Munaqashah juga diselitkan dengan tayangan video yang merupakan temubual Press TV bersama dengan Pengarah Pejabat Media Pusat Hizbut Tahrir, Osman Bakhach mengenai perkembangan terkini di Libya.

Presiden HTM, Ustaz Abdul Hakim Othman pula dalam ucapannya mengatakan, memang telah berlaku suatu kebangkitan di negara-negara Arab tersebut dan ini merupakan satu perkembangan yang amat positif terhadap kebangkitan Islam. Sayangnya sebahagian besar umat Islam yang bangkit itu bukan untuk merubah sistem, tetapi kerana kebangkitan emosi yang ingin menumbangkan rejim sedia ada. "Kebangkitan hakiki ialah adalah apabila umat Islam itu ingin berubah dari segi pemikiran yakni pandangan hidup yang berasaskan akidah dan sistem, dari sistem kufur menuju sistem Islam. Inilah kebangkitan sebenar yang dibawa oleh Rasulullah SAW, yakni merubah akidah manusia dan sistem hidup manusia, dari kekufuran menuju Islam" katanya dengan penuh semangat.

Abdul Hakim seterusnya menekankan kepentingan pemahaman umat yang jernih mengenai ‘thalabun nusrah’ sebagai usaha Rasulullah dan menjadi hukum syarak ke atas umat Islam di dalam perjuangan menegakkan sebuah Negara Islam. Thalabun Nusrah yang diperolehi dari ahlul quwwah inilah sebenarnya yang akan dapat merubah kepimpinan sekular yang ada sekarang kepada kepimpinan Khilafah” jelasnya.

Seperti biasa, Munaqashah diakhir dengan bacaan doa dan majlis bersurai kira-kira jam 1.30 petang.

 


 


http://www.mykhilafah.com/aktiviti-htm/2662-htm-perjelas-revolusi-arab-benar-atau-salah

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