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Edip Yuksel (E) Drinking Camel's Urine: A Forgotten Sunna

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Published on May 8, 2012

A group of Turkish pilgrims decided to follow a forgotten Sunna, which they found in a hadith narrated by one of the Prophet Muhammad's major enemies, Bukhari. To get cure from whatever disease they had, of course, besides idiocy and ignorance, they drank camels' urine together with their Sunni tour guide. Instead of cure, they were hospitalized, two in critical condition.

See the news in Turkish CNN news and major Turkish newspaper, Hurriyet:

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Wwt8wB...

http://www.cnnturk.com/2012/turkiye/0...

http://www.hurriyet.com.tr/gundem/203...

The Turkish Religious Affairs lied blatantly by denying the existence of such a hadith in a press release. Ironically, Bukhari, which contains such a hadith is among the publication of this department:

http://www.haberturk.com/polemik/habe...

http://www.timeturk.com/tr/2012/04/20...

Polytheists, superstitious and ignorant people, oppressive kings, their flatterers, clergymen, hermits, misogynists took advantage of the deformation movement that started with the gathering of hearsay stories called Hadith, about three centuries after the departure of Prophet Muhammad. Hearsay statements attributing words and deeds to Muhammad and his idolized comrades became the most powerful tool or Trojan horse, for the promotion of diverse political propaganda, cultural assimilation, and even commercial advertisement. As a result, the Quran was deserted and its message was heavily distorted.

Soon after Muhammad's death, thousands of hadiths (words attributed to Muhammad) were fabricated and two centuries later collected, and centuries later compiled and written in the so-called "authentic" hadith books:

• to support the teaching of a particular sect against another (such as, what nullifies ablution; which sea food is prohibited);

• to flatter or justify the authority and practice of a particular king against dissidents (such as, Mahdy and Dajjal);

• to promote the interest of a particular tribe or family (such as, favoring the Quraysh tribe or Muhammad's family);

• to justify sexual abuse and misogyny (such as, Aisha's age; barring women from leading Sala prayers);

• to justify violence, oppression and tyranny (such as, torturing members of Urayna and Uqayla tribes; massacring the Jewish population in Medina; assassinating a female poet for her critical poems);

• to exhort more rituals and righteousness (such as, nawafil prayers);

• to validate superstitions (such as, magic; worshiping the black stone near the Kaba);

• to prohibit certain things and actions (such as, prohibiting drawing animal and human figures; playing musical instruments; chess);

• to import Jewish and Christian beliefs and practices (such as, death by stoning; circumcision; head scarf; hermitism; rosary);

• to resurrect pre-Islamic beliefs and practices common among Meccans (such as, intercession; slavery; tribalism; misogyny);

• to please crowds with stories (such as the story of Miraj (ascension to heaven) and bargaining for prayers);

• to idolize Muhammad and claim his superiority to other messengers (such as, numerous miracles, including splitting the moon);

• to defend hadith fabrications against monotheists (such as, condemning those who find the Quran alone sufficient); and even

• to advertise products of a particular farm (such as, the benefits of dates grown in a town called Ajwa).

In addition to the above mentioned reasons, many hadith were fabricated to explain the meaning of the "difficult" Quranic words or phrases, or to distort the meaning of verses that contradicted the fabricated hadith, or to provide trivial information not mentioned in the Quran (such as, Saqar, 2:187; 8:35...).

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