PKK are NOT terrorists! Erdogan rejected Ocalan’s Peace Plan, sabotaged their Truce. bombed their cities…

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One of the latest assertions by Donald Trump is that the Syrian Kurds self defense volunteers are ”terrorist PKK and worse than ISIS, etc’.

What seems just another ignorant comment was surprisingly given world headlines on 17th Oct by the main western mass media. This may be a sign they now approve of Trump’s invitation to Turkey to commit genocide by invading Syria. Next day Trump heaped praise on Erdogan for declaring a pause in some areas and began to also speak of the SDF as ”terrorists”.

North-East of Syria, Rojava: The Kobani canton. Demonstration in a street of Kobani for the release of Apo, Abdullah ocalan, leader of the Kurdistan Workers’ Party (PKK). Young Kurdish women in the crowd of demonstrators. (Photo by: Andia/UIG via Getty Images)

The designation of the PKK as terrorists and Turkey’s inclusion of all Kurdish groups as part of the PKK gives it impunity to massacre the YPG/YPJ and SDF  who are also thus restricted from seeking international support.

But we can argue with plenty of evidence that the PKK guerillas are ‘ANTI TERRORISTS’ They are something more like the Jewish defense network who tried to stop Hitler before he massacred millions of them. Read on to find out more.. or accept the daily Turkish lie machine.

At the beginning of 2019 0ver 1,000 people, mostly Kurdish prisoners in Turkey , were on indefinite hunger strike. Many of them reached the stage of permanent health damage and death. And 6 of the strikers went on to commit suicide in protest before Erdogan’s regime gave in and let Ocalan’s lawyers visit him.

They were striking not to protest their obvious innocence or the shocking conditions, but for the right of their leader, Ocalan, to have contact with the outside world.

That may seem a strange thing to die for, but Ocalan in the past has declared 2 ceasefires with the Turkish State, respected by all Kurdish organisations, including the PKK guerillas, which have lasted years and had sparked a promising peace process and ‘Kurdish Spring’..

Ocalan above all is responsible for consistently rejecting terrorism, stalinism and the fight for a new State in favour of ‘municipal anarchist’ communal pacifist ideals and feminist emancipation which have swept through the 18 million Kurdish population (out of 81m in Turkey).

So when the hunger strikers demanded Ocalan be allowed to speak they were demanding the first step in a new Peace Process, and the end of the ongoing anti Kurdish pogrom in Turkey and the north of Syria.

When Ocalan was finally allowed to speak, through his lawyers, he again set out detailed Peace Plans and offered a ceasefire along with them, see .

But his offers have been rejected out of hand by Erdogan’s terrorist regime, even though his previous calls for peace led to 2 long ceasefires, and were accepted in principle by the Kurdish organisations where he has enormous credibility.

Erdogan evidently has no interest in peace, only in exploiting and victimizing the 18 million Kurds in Turkey and fanning race hatred among his conservative power base to successfully extend his position towards all powerful Fuhrer.

Because the PKK is still branded as terrorist by the US and EU they get little or no international support. But it is Turkey which is more like a terrorist regime with its disgraceful human rights record, which includes documented massacres or mass killings of Kurds in 1930, 1978, 1987, 2009, 2011, and 2016., without detailing the continuing Armenian genocide denial, the present mass jailings of opponents, the sponsoring of jihadi terrorism in Syrtia, etc etc.

Afrin ”terrorists” demonstrate for freedom of their leader Ocalan

Erdogan has presided over severe repression and discrimination for decades against the Kurdish and other minority populations, including by methodically trying to destroy their beautiful culture and language.

Turkey has already invaded Syria three times, the worst example being the bloody attack on the peaceful Kurdish area of Afrin where it installed various jihadi militias as its paid mercenaries and let them loose to murder, rape, kidnap and pillage, expelled most of the Kurdish population to refugee camps and began a ‘Turkification’ program, similar to that in the also Turkish occupied Jarablus, Azuz, Al Bab and Hatay areas.

He has also set himself up as a world Sunni leader, instigating jihadi type groups in Iraq, Pakistan, Greece, Cyprus, Indonesia, Egypt, Libya, etcetera, with the impunuity of being a key NATO member. So who is the terrorist?

The PKK terrorist listing by the USA, UN and EU is also repeated like an everyday mantra in statements from Turkish state, and many Kurdish organizations and parties, with zero proof, are branded as being terrorists as well. ..But why is this so, when the PKK, following Ocalan’s teachings, had abandoned terrorism and sponsored unilateral ceasefires?

This repeated claim that the PKK are terrorists usually includes the Kurdish YPG and Kurdish led SDF . But there is ample evidence to the contrary.

Indeed Erdogan regularily boasts to his followers in mass rallies that his real aim is to destroy any Kurdish autonomy, return Kurdish women to semi slavery, and take over Kurdish areas of Syria as a step forward in recuperating the Ottoman Empire. The ‘elephant in the room’ is the Rojava Revolution which he is keen to destroy at all costs. These are easily researched facts, and can be explained by looking a little deeper at the historical context, see much more below:

Originally in the 80’s the PKK was a classic national liberation struggle and being communist orientated was declared a terrorist organisation by the US which ordered its ”NATO partners’ and the UN to follow suit.

As the 1st middle eastern country in NATO it was considered essential to keep it on side, and this placation of Turkish state crimes has continued till today, leaving the big Kurdish minority (at least 18 million) defenseless to the charge of supporting ”terrorists” and making them, like the Palestinians, always been the first victims.

This we hope explains why we demand to let Ocalan speak publicly, not because we see him as a godlike leader as the MMS suggests, but because he is the key to peace.

As in many European countries in the past, Turkish nationalist politicians have used xenopohobic campaigns against minorities as a way to secure their power.

The leader Erdogan gained his now ‘legalized’ dictatorship, while arresting jailing and often killing hundreds of thousands of suspects, mainly Kurds and Gulen opposition, but also leftists, feminists, gays and  other minorities.

The unilateral truce and peace process started by Ocalan came to an abrupt end in 2015 when Kurds took part in elections and gained enough seats to enter parliament. The response was immediate, a quick end to the ceasefire was engineered and a huge military operation unleashed on Kurdish towns and cities, reducing many to rubble.

Given that the PKK, when not on unilateral ceasefire, has been mainly engaged in armed conflict with security forces, it should in any case really be categorized as an insurgent movement rather than a terrorist one, particularly since neither Britain nor the US lists the far more extreme Afghan Taliban as a terrorist organisation. (Canada and New Zealand list the Taliban as terrorists, but Australia doesn’t.)

Delisting the PKK as ‘terrorist’ must be a Priority

info from a 2016 report HERE

Delisting would catalyze political negotiations between the Turkish government and the PKK, resulting in an arrangement enhancing Turkey’s security while enshrining greater political and cultural rights for Kurds.

Erdogan’s ‘Peace Plan’ and ‘Safe Zone’ in Afrin.

In 1999, following his capture, Ocalan decided to abandon demands for independence in favor of campaigning for Kurdish rights and self-rule WITHIN a democratic Turkey. The PKK agreed and initiated its first unilateral ceasefire in 1999 and that lasted until 2004. Neither of the PKK, the SDF or the YPG/YPJ are secessionist, in favour of a decentralised municipal anti-state.

In July 2007, the Justice and Development Party (AKP) consolidated its single-party rule. Then in 2009, under then Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan, the Turkish government, after negotiating with Ocalan in prison,  announced its “Democratic Initiative.”

This purported to improve democratic rights for all Turkish citizens, including Kurds. Negotiations, first in Olso between 2009 and 2011, involving Turkey’s National Intelligence Agency (MIT) and PKK representatives culminated with Ocalan announcing another unilateral ceasefire, which endured from 2013 to July 2015.

….On July 20—a suicide bomber killed 33 people and wounded dozens more in Suruc. The attack targeted a gathering of Kurdish youth activists planning relief efforts for Kobani due to the ISIS attack. The Erdogan regime was doing everything to provoke an end to the ceasefire at the time. Many Kurds believed that MIT, the secret service of the Turkish regime, was behind the attack or, at a minimum, that MIT had turned a blind-eye to let the attack happen.

In retaliation for the Suruc attack, two Turkish police officers were killed by members of a radical youth movement. In response, Turkey was ready and prepared for the causus belli and cracked down, arresting hundreds and launching airstrikes targeting Kurds in Turkey.

Turkey granted permission for U.S. warplanes to use Incirlik Air Force Base in Southeast Turkey on July 22, 2015. Turkey used the cooperation as an opportunity to attack the PKK in Iraqi Kurdistan and in southeastern Turkey, with NATO armaments. The operation morphed into a full-fledged offensive against all Kurdish sympathisers, ostensibly the PKK, and turned southeastern Turkey into a war zone.

Since August 2015, there has been military occupation and hundreds of curfews in Kurdish cities, hundreds of civilians have been killed and hundreds of thousands displaced. President Erdogan has stated that Turkey will continue battling the PKK until every last fighter is “liquidated”, but anyone who claims Kurdish rights is branded as being PKK. This spiral of violence eliminated any chance of a formal peace process, and thousands of outraged Kurdish youth sought to revive the PKK guerillas..

”Terrorists”’ celebrating International Women Workers Day.. 8th March

Erdogan has taken advantage of the persecution of the Kurds in the political arena as well. The AKP precipitated new elections in November 2015 by rejecting a government of national unity.

Erdogan campaigned on a platform that the AKP would restore stability and defeat ‘Kurdish terrorism’, basically neo nazi, and the party won 49.5 percent of votes. His racist ploy had worked, with its absolute majority, the AKP consolidated Erdogan’s power by establishing an imperial presidency.


Could the PKK really be ‘delisted’ from terrorist groups?

Delisting could be a catalyst for peace in Turkey. In exchange for delisting, the PKK would be required to renounce political violence, reiterate its willingness to resume the ceasefire with Turkey, and engage in political negotiations. In exchange for greater political and cultural rights for Kurds in Turkey, Ocalan would give his okay and the country would see sustainable peace


INFO: The State Department has updated the FTO terrorist organisations list by adding and removing groups, and amending designations with new aliases. Currently, 59 groups are listed.  Both FTO and SDGT designations trigger an asset freeze. FTO designations, however, go further by imposing immigration restrictions and making it a crime to knowingly provide “material support or resources” to the FTO…..

Why delisting the PKK would bring Peace

…In February 1999, Turkish forces had captured Abdullah Ocalan in Nairobi, Kenya. At his trial, Ocalan apologized to the families of those killed during the conflict and called for an end to violence, committing the PKK to a democratic transformation.

All they asked for was peace and democracy: This is what Erdogan did to Kurdish cities just over the border in Turkey in 2015.

He announced his commitment to a democratic solution for Kurds within Turkey. The PKK then implemented its first unilateral ceasefire, which lasted until June 2004; halting efforts to reach a peace agreement ensued. In March 2013, Ocalan again called for a ceasefire and withdrawal of forces in exchange for political reforms.

According to CT’s Country Reports on Terrorism (2014):

Following three decades of conflict with the PKK, in late 2012 the Government of Turkey and PKK leader Abdullah Ocalan began talks for a peace process. The talks continued in 2014. The PKK called for a ceasefire in March of 2013…Although ongoing peace talks mitigated violence between the PKK and Turkish government forces, isolated incidents continued.

However, in the period after this report was released, violence escalated dramatically…….

Reconsidering the PKK’s Designation as an FTO

The US Secretary of State could revoke the PKK’s designation as an FTO either based on discretion or in response to a petition for delisting filed on behalf of the PKK. And a revised assessment of U.S. national security would have pivotal bearing.

Today, circumstances are dramatically different from those that preceded the PKK’s designation. The rise of the Islamic State changed U.S. priorities in the Middle East. The PKK’s fight with ISIS has benefited U.S. counter-terrorism efforts in Iraq.

The PKK contributed to defending and liberating areas such as Makhmour, Sinjar, and Kirkuk in Iraq. In August 2014, the PKK was instrumental in establishing a humanitarian corridor to rescue tens of thousands of Yazidis trapped by ISIS on Mount Sinjar.

The YPG/YPJ and SDF forces in Northern Syria, branded as PKK terrorists by Erdogan which they deny but agree they respect Ocalan’s peace plans. They have expelled ISIS from the whole of Northern Syria, including Manbij and the IS capital Raqqa.

More importantly the SDF have defended the unique horizontally organised, multicultural and feminist Rojava Revolution, which makes President Erdogan practically foam at the mouth, and is the most important reason for the genocidal invasion of Nth Syria and the establishment of the ethnically cleansed zone.

They also founded the SDF which grew rapidly with the adhesion of dozens of militias from all religions, races and women’s groups to at least 60,000 fighters and who successfully defeated ISIS with US air power aid, suffering 11,000 deaths in the terrible war.

They have thus done the world a huge favour and while largely respecting the rights of civilian and prisoners, suffering heavy casualties in the process, including many international volunteers.

The designation of the PKK as terrorists and Turkey’s inclusion of all Kurdish groups as part of the PKK gives it impunity to massacre the YPG/YPJ and SDF  who are thus restricted from seeking international support.

In addition to the battlefield successes against ISIS, the Kurdish creation of a political party with ‘co-leaders’, many of whom were dismissed when elected as mayors and jailed,  would contribute to democracy in Turkey. The PKK for its part after renouncing separatism sought democratic autonomy within a Turkish state. Also the governance of Rojava, led by the PYD party, provides a positive example of grass roots democracy, women’s empowerment, and environmental sustainability.

At an October 2016 press briefing, the State Department Deputy Spokesperson, in response to a question as to whether he was aware of “many of the PKK militants joining the YPG,” responded that the State Department has “always seen a clear separation between the two.” Erdogan, however, does not recognize the U.S. distinction between the PKK as terrorists and the YPG.

Western scholars, European politicians, and think tanks have advocated delisting the PKK, noting the groups pivotal role in combating ISIS. A petition to delist the PKK, posted on the White House website’s “We the People” platform, gathered over 33,000 signatures…..

Turkey’s current disproportionate military offensive against the the YPG/YPJ and SDF in Rojava and resulting civilian casualties underscore the need for a different approach. A more pragmatic policy by the international community toward the PKK would include incentives for the organization’s transition, as well as benchmarks for reform.

Maintaining a group’s label as a terrorist organization negates the possibility of engagement, and can embolden more radical factions within the group. Indeed with their total betrayalk by the US many in the YPG/YPJ may be thinking they might as well join up with the PKK.

Delisting the PKK would reward the organization’s role fighting ISIS. It could also catalyze political talks between Turkey and the PKK. Turkey would become more secure and stable through a political resolution that grants greater political and cultural rights to Kurds.

15/08/2016.Thousands of ISIS hostages passed from a medieval tyranny to a revolutionary and feminist area as Manbij fell to the SDF. Now Turkey wants to enslave these women again by giving Manbij back to new jihadi mercenaries..”..Women don’t possess any rights under the regime of ISIS. We are left without a will or the possibility of self expression.  Women become prisoners in their own houses; besides giving birth to children, they don’t have any rights or value. We can call this war against women..”

Unfortunately any progress is blocked by the current dictator in Turkey who has boasted publicly that he will ”take back all countries once in the Ottoman Empire”. Nevertheless having gained supreme power it would benefit him and everyone else to restart the peace process by rehabilitating Ocalan.

adapted from….. 

How My Father’s Ideas Helped the Kurds Create a New Democracy

by Debbie Bookchin  

Öcalan began writing what would become a multi-volume history, in which he sought to propose a democratic solution to the “Kurdish Question” that would not only free the Kurdish people but also establish a harmonious relationship between Turks and Kurds and, indeed, among all peoples of the Middle East. …

Öcalan had already begun, in the 1990s, to initiate a dramatic transition in the PKK from a militant, patriarchal organization bent on seizing state power along Marxist-Leninist lines to an organization that emphasized feminist values and sought a form of socialism very different from that associated with the former Soviet Union…. …

This social theory of Bookchin’s, absorbed and amplified by Öcalan under the name “democratic confederalism,” is now guiding millions of Kurds in their quest to build a non-hierarchical society and local council-based democracy.

Murray Bookchin

… they are fighting for: the chance to achieve not only political self-determination but also a new form of direct democracy in which every member of the community has an equal say in the popular assemblies that address the issues of their neighborhoods and towns—that is, democracy without a central state. …

Yet it is a testament to the character of his leadership, which has endured nearly two decades of imprisonment, that a great majority of Kurdish people have followed the path he laid out.

Despite all this, the PKK remains on terrorist blacklists maintained by the United States and the European Union, and the Western media inexplicably persist in calling Öcalan and the PKK “Marxist-Leninist” more than a decade after that ideology was formally renounced, both in practice and in thousands of pages of Öcalan’s writings.

By the time of Turkey’s June 2015 election, the PKK had declared a unilateral ceasefire and the evidence of its commitment to grassroots democracy was in full bloom in the Kurdish cities and towns of southeastern Turkey, where women were working as co-mayors and serving in all areas of city administration.

Kurdish cities like Cizre declared Autonomy from Turkey, following the Municipal Anarchist blueprint of their imprisoned leader,Ocalan, and called for solidarity uprisings elsewhere.

In the election, the Kurdish-led HDP party won 13 percent of the vote, making it the third-largest party in Turkey’s parliament. Summarily, Erdoğan halted the peace negotiations that had begun with Öcalan in 2013 and launched a sustained assault on the Kurdish region.

The military campaign and PKK resistance led to the deaths of hundreds of people, with thousands more imprisoned and hundreds of thousands of internal refugees..


Permanent Peoples’ Tribunal

On May 24, 2018, the Rome-based Permanent Peoples’ Tribunal, which was established in 1979 to continue the work of the Russell Tribunal (which had investigated war crimes in Vietnam), determined that the PKK was not a terrorist group but a combatant in a “non-international armed conflict,” and declared Erdoğan personally guilty of war crimes against the Kurdish people for failing to adhere to the Geneva Conventions over an eighteen-month period between June 2015 and January 2017.

Janet Biehl is a revolutionary writer and activist who is publcizing the key role of anarchist theorist Murray Bookchin and spreading through Europe the current Social Revolution in Syria and Turkey

In a decision announced at the European Parliament in Brussels, the tribunal also found Turkey guilty of false-flag operations, “targeted assassinations, extrajudicial executions, forced disappearances,” destroying Kurdish towns and displacing as many as 300,000 civilians, and of “denying the Kurdish people its right to self-determination by imposing the Turkish identity and by repressing its participation in the political, economic and cultural life of the country.”

The Tribunal urged the immediate resumption of peace negotiations with the Kurds in Turkey, and also called on Turkey to halt all military operations against the Kurds in Syria.


More notes on why 2nd PKK ceasefire ended

The international impunity allowed to the Turkish government’s assault against its Kurdish citizens between 2015 and 2017, may have emboldened Erdoğan to send his forces and the militias of former Free Syrian Army—including jihadists and former ISIS fighters—into the canton of Afrin in Syria on January 20, 2018.

An estimated 170,000 people, mainly Kurdish, have since been displaced from Afrin; many are homeless and sleep in the open air. What was once a haven of peace and multiculturalism, a place where women held 50 percent of the public offices, is now a chaotic mess colonized by Turkish paid jihadi militias.

There have been reports of abductions of women and girls, of Kurds’ being evicted from their homes and businesses, and of the partial imposition of Sharia law. In this, Turkey has received tacit support from the US and Russia, which have refused to stand up to Erdoğan on behalf of the Kurds.

commander Donna. Sêrekaniyê resistance Oct 2019


Upon Murray Bookchin’s death, the PKK issued a two-page statement hailing him as “one of the greatest social scientists of the twentieth century.”

“He introduced us to the thought of social ecology, and for that he will be remembered with gratitude by humanity,” the statement’s authors wrote. “We undertake to make Bookchin live in our struggle. We will put this promise into practice as the first society which establishes a tangible democratic confederalism.

the book ‘Post Scarcity Anarchism is free to read and download at the anarchist online library HERE

The secrecy and the top-down character of the 2013-2014 peace talks made it much more difficult for outsiders to assess whether any progress was being made; and eventually may have helped to obstruct achieving any lasting progress.

The talks were already put under a severe strain in the autumn of 2014, when violence erupted in various Kurdish-majority cities in south-eastern Turkey, in protest against the Turkish Government’s siding with the Islamic State (IS, or Da’esh in Arabic) in its siege of Kobanê on the Syrian–Turkish border.

In the wake of the June 2015 elections, the talks came to a de facto end and violence erupted on a scale not seen since the 1990s.

Some local observers allege that Erdoğan had affectively abandoned the peace talks already during an October 2014 meeting with the army leadership and with the then prime minister, Ahmet Davutoglu, in the wake of the urban protests (Dersim Haber 2016 Dersim Haber. 2016. Önlü: Katliam planı kanıtlanmıştır [Önlü: Proof of a plan for a massacre has been given]. January 26. (accessed June 21, 2016). [Google Scholar]).

What little is known about these talks hardly suggests that democratic autonomy was ever considered a serious option by the Turkish authorities.

5. The Rojava laboratory, 2012-present

The Kurdish question in Turkey took an unexpected turn in the summer of 2012, when the PYD (Partiya Yekitiya Demokrat, or Democratic Union Party), a pro-PKK Syrian–Kurdish party, and its armed wing, the YPG (Yekitiyên Parastina Gel or Popular Protection Units), gained control over three disconnected majority-Kurdish areas along the Syrian–Kurdish border without a shot being fired.

Declaration on the Democratic Solution of the Kurdish Question
by Abdullah Ocalan

………   …..

But it’s clear that in 2002 Öcalan started reading Bookchin intensively, especially Ecology of Freedom and Urbanization Without Cities.

Thereafter, through his lawyers, he began recommending Urbanization Without Cities to all mayors in Turkish Kurdistan and Ecology of Freedom to all militants.[15]  In the spring of 2004, he had his lawyers contact Murray, which they did through an intermediary, who explained to Murray that Öcalan considered himself his student, had acquired a good understanding of his work, and was eager to make the ideas applicable to Middle Eastern societies. He asked for a dialogue with Murray and sent one of his manuscripts.

….Reading Öcalan’s In Defense of the People, I sensed an exhilaration that reminded me of how I felt when I first read Ecology of Freedom back in 1985—delighted by the insight that people once lived in communal solidarity, and that the potential for it remains, and inspired by the prospect that we could have it again, if we chose to change our social arrangements.

The concept of the “irreducible minimum” simply has taken new names, like socialism. Ecology of Freedom offers to readers what Murray used to call “a principle of hope,” and that must have meant something to the imprisoned Öcalan.

“The victory of capitalism was not simply fate,” Öcalan wrote in 2004. “There could have been a different development.” To regard capitalism and the nation-state as inevitable “leaves history to those in power.”

Rather, “there is always only a certain probability for things to happen …  there is always an option of freedom.[26] ……- …continues

continues here...

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