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Jihad Al-Nikah or Sexual Jihad


This is happening in Syria right now…although a Muslim is not allowed to have sexual interactions with anyone other than his property (his wife, his children his slaves) or his captives during war time, he is now allowed to be to, as a jihadist in Syria (a FSA member…also known as rebels, also known as Al=Qaeda, also known as on of the Muslim Brotherhood’s military arm), have sex with a female (no real age requirement) in case he will dies during his jihad actions, he is can get a load off his mind before he dies, and the false indoctrination that the females are being told is that the females are doing good in allah’s eyes and will be blessed for it

Jihad Al-Nikah (Arabic: جهاد النكاح‎, often translated as Sex jihad or Sexual jihad) refer to Sunni women who offer themselves in sexual comfort roles to fighters for the establishment of Islamic rule (“jihadis”).[1]

Allegations of this practice is related to the Tunisian government’s war effort against Al Qaida linked Islamic terrorism in the mountainous Jebel ech Chambi region bordering Algeria. The Tunisian coalition government alleges that the practice began with Tunisian girls sympathetic to the Islamic jihad movement there, and then spread with Tunisian girls volunteering comfort to Syrian jihadis. [2]

Publicity first arose in 2013, and the veracity of the alleged practice became the subject of greater debate in September 2013 after the Interior Minister of Tunisia made a public statement as a significant issue.

Reports and allegations

It is alleged about 2013 that the concept originated in a fatwa by the Saudi Wahhabi cleric Sheikh Mohamad al-Arefe titled Jihad ul Nikaah, that called for Sunni women supporters to come forward for sex jihad and boost the mujahideen fighting the Bashar al Assad regime in Syria.[5]

The Tunisian allegation is that this practice is based on the concept that “the Law of Necessity allows forbidden things in exceptional circumstances.”[citation needed]

Sources close to Sheikh Mohammad al Arifi denied issuing the fatwa.[6] Sheikh al-Arefe himself has denied allegations that he issued such a fatwa, dismissing it on his Twitter account as a “fabrication.”[7]

On the basis of the fatwa, it was reported in Tunisian media that young Tunisian Sunni Muslim girls traveled to Syria to comfort jihadis. At least thirteen Tunisian girls were reported to have traveled to the rebel-held north Syria for sex jihad.[6] Interviews of worried parents were published in the Internet. One girl, who was interviewed by Egyptian news agency Masrawy, regretted her action when she realized that she was exploited.[citation needed]

In July 2013, on a Facebook page claiming to be connected to the Muslim Brotherhood, a commentator allegedly promoted “sexual jihad”. The page has been deemed a “hoax,” and a senior Muslim Brotherhood supported called the page a “smear campaign”.[8]

On September 19, 2013, Lofti bin Jeddou, the Interior Minister of Tunisia stated in the National Constituent Assembly that Sunni Tunisian women traveling to Syria for sex jihad were having sex with 20, 30 and even up to 100 rebels, and that some of the women had returned home pregnant.[9]

On October 6, 2013, a Tunisian official downplayed this prior claim, saying at most 15 Tunisian women traveled to Syria, though some were forced to have sex with several Islamist militants.[10]

Other Tunisians allege that the allegations of Sexual Jihad by Tunisian girls in Tunisia and elsewhere are rooted in intra-coalition conflict in the Tunisian government.[citation needed]

The Tunisian Jihadist Abu Qusay who was interviewed by Tunisian TV after his return from Syria confirmed that stories about “Jihad al-Nikah” or what is also referred to as “sexual Jihad” is not just a rumor but is real, as he himself had experienced it firsthand. He also confirmed the nationalities of the girls who travel to Syria to partake in this kind of Jihad.[11]
Adultery, sexual slavery, and marriage in Islam

Jihad Al-Nikah is apparently related to the following three concepts in Islam:

1. Zina (Adultery), forming sexual relations with persons one is not legally married to;
2. Nikāḥ al-Mutʿah or temporary marriage, having sexual relations, the woman whose marriage was consummated (sexually) must finish her Iddat (period in which the woman can not remarry); in case she wants to marry another      person. Its Iddat finishes in two menstrual periods followed by divorce,[12]
3. Sex slavery which is permitted in Surah 33:50, 23:5-6, 4:24, and 24:32[13][14][15][16]

Adultery or Prostitution is strictly prohibited in Islam and it is listed among major sins condemned in the Quran, 17:32 which states, “Do not go near to adultery. Surely it is a shameful deed and evil, opening roads (to other evils).”[17]

Moreover Quran 7:33 says, “Say, ‘Verily, my Lord has prohibited the shameful deeds, be it open or secret, sins and trespasses against the truth and reason.”[18]

Adultery, that is sex with anybody except a spouse or a female slave, is strictly prohibited for Muslims and such sin commands capital punishment such as 100 lashes or stoning to death.[19] There is a distinct difference between spouses and “those whom one’s right hands possess.” During war normal prohibitions may be lifted and sex is allowed with captives.[20][21]

Also, according to the precept of Iddah, after divorce a woman is not allowed to marry any other man for a three-months. Therefore such alleged Jihad Al-Nikahs performed within hours of divorce are strictly forbidden.[22]

References

1. Noah Rayman (20 September 2013). “Tunisian Women Go on ‘Sex Jihad’ to Syria, Minister Says”. Time. Retrieved 21 September 2013.
2. BBC (26 October 2013). “Tunisia’s ‘sexual jihad’ – extremist fatwa or propaganda?”. BBC. Retrieved 26 October 2013.
3. Salama, Vivian (25 September 2013). Are Arab Women Flocking To Syria For ‘Sex Jihad’?, The Daily Beast
4. Sex Jihad raging in Syria, claims minister. The Daily Telegraph. 20 September 2013. Retrieved 28 September 2013.
5. (23 May 2013). شيخ سعودي يدعو العراقيات إلى جهاد…. المناكحة, Al Chourouk (Tunisia)
6. Jay, Martin (4 April 2013). “Tunisian girls ‘head to Syria to offer themselves to Islamic fighters as part of sexual jihad'”. Daily Mail (London). Retrieved 5 September 2013.
7. “العريفي: فتوى “جهاد النكاح” في سوريا افتراء ولا تصدر عن عاقل | العالم العربي | أنباء موسكو” (in Arabic). Anbamoscow.com. 2012-12-14. Retrieved 2013-09-27.
8. Sridharan, Vasudevan (13 July 2013). “Egypt: Is ‘Sexual Jihad’ Claim Part of Anti-Morsi Black Propaganda Campaign?”. International Business Times. Retrieved 5 September 2013.
9. Nelson, Sara C (20 September 2013). “Sexual Jihad Sees Tunisian Women Return From Syria Pregnant By Rebels, Says Minister”. The Huffington Post. Retrieved 20 September 2013.
10. “Official: few Tunisian women waging Syria ‘sex jihad’”. Al Arabiya. 6 October 2013. Retrieved 2013-10-08.
11. Tunisian Jihadist Confirms that Sexual Jihad in Syria is True from Firsthand Experience
12. N. J. (27 September 2013). “Témoignage d’une djihadette : On m’a promis le Paradis, alors je me suis livrée à 152 hommes” [Testimony of a djihadette: I was promised Paradise, so I delivered to 152 men]. tuniscope.com (in French). Retrieved 30 September 2013.
13. http://quran.com/33/50.
14. http://quran.com/23/5-6.
15. http://quran.com/4/24.
16. http://quran.com/24/32.
17. “017.032”. usc.edu. 2 September 2013. Retrieved 30 September 2013.
18. “007.033”. usc.edu. 2 September 2013. Retrieved 30 September 2013.
19. “Punishment for Adultery in Islam”. usc.edu. 2 September 2013. Retrieved 30 September 2013.
20. Sikainga, Ahmad A. (1996). Slaves Into Workers: Emancipation and Labor in Colonial Sudan. University of Texas Press. ISBN 0-292-77694-2. p.22
21. Bloom, Jonathan; Blair, Sheila (2002). Islam: A Thousand Years of Faith and Power. Yale University Press. ISBN 0-300-09422-1. p.48
22. Esposito, John, ed. (2003), “Iddah”, The Oxford Dictionary of Islam, Oxford University Press, ISBN 0-19-512558-4

Definition received from Wikipedia

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