The Suspicious Roles of Iran, Qatar and Turkey in the Middle East

In order to properly understand anything, it is important to get an idea of its history and past. In the case of terrorism, its origins can be traced back to the start of the Muslim Brotherhood. This extremist group was originally established in 1928 by Hassan al-Banna. This group began to increase its influence in the region. It also caused the rise of various branches of Islamic extremism.
Muslim Brotherhood also established relationships with various religious groups based in Iran which were opposed to the rule of Shah in Iran. Due to this relationship, the group embraced militant ideologies and adopted them into their own. One version, the Shiite version, of the Muslim Brotherhood evolved over time and came to the fore during the Islamic Revolution in Iran. It could also be seen in the form of the Hezbollah of Lebanon, the Houthi militia of Yemen and the Shiite terrorist militants of Iraq and Syria.

The fanatic path, however, developed from the Muslim Brotherhood group and evolved into the organization of Sayyad Qutb in the 1950s and the 1960s. It went on to be developed into the violent religious organizations in Syria and Egypt during the 1970s and 1980s. From there, it became the al-Jama’a al-Islamiyya during the 1990s, followed by Al Qaeda.
Finally, it became ISIS, one of the most prominent terrorist threats in the world today.
The world has already become aware of the threat of Iran and has started to confront the nation. The terrorist groups of the previous decades have now concentrated in Qatar and Iran, heirs to the extremist and militant ideologies. Even Turkey has become involved in these dangerous ideologies.
In fact, the three countries have already divided their roles. They are working together to manipulate and control the perceptions of the world. Iran, and sometimes Qatar, is the supporter of Shiite militias. Turkey and Qatar, however, support the terrorist organizations and groups themselves. Together, these countries have been coordinating their roles after what is being called the Arab Spring. These countries are now the centers of fundamentalism.


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