Since few years we have been hearing many cases where students, teachers and even some school boys going missing from their home. The family members who could not find any trace of their people had to launch police complaints which finally revealed that these men did not leave the house for nothing but left to join ISIS terror groups in Syria, Pakistan and other countries.
The trend grew more in the past 2-3 years as many students who got influenced by the teaching of terrorists left their place to join the organisation. The NIA which was investigating the case has now confirmed that these men who joined ISIS were mostly found to be Ex- workers of PFI (Popular Front of India) which is said to have links with many terror organisation and was involved in grooming many anti National activities.
The report published on TOI today said that two people from Kannur who left the country allegedly to join the Islamic State (IS) in Afghanistan last month are former workers of Popular Front of India (PFI). Police said K Sajjad and Anwar Poothappara went missing along with their families on November 19 after they told relatives they were going to Mysuru. T P Nisam, another youth from Kuruva in Kannur, also has been reported missing and is believed to have joined the group. Sajjad has gone with wife Shahina and two children and Anwar with wife Afsila and three children. Police said they went to UAE on November 20 and from there to Iran. It is believed the group has sneaked into IS areas in Afghanistan.
Although PFI sources said Anwar had severed ties with the organisation eight years ago after he went to the Gulf. Sajjad was ousted from the organisation three years ago for ‘financial irregularity’, the PFI connection with anti national elements is not new. And there was a loud demand from across the country to ban PFI which was encouraging terrorists.
Nisam was a regular visitor to a Salafi mosque now managed by an extreme Salafi group, police said. He has raised questions on certain religious issues to the Salafi preachers. Some controversial Salafi preachers are associated with the mosque, whose speeches had led to widespread protest in Kerala.
Anwar is co-brother of Muhammad Shameer T K, the PFI division-level leader from Pappinassery, believed to have been killed in Syria along with his two children. Shameer, who left for Syria in 2015, is suspected to be the motivator for the group from Kannur which joined the IS last year. According to charge-sheet filed by National Investigating Agency in the Kannur IS case, it was Shameer who motivated others, including PFI workers Abdul Razak, Mithilaj, Rashid, Abdul Manaf, Muhammad Shajil and Abdul Khayoom, to join the terrorist outfit.
Police now suspect that Shameer is dead, however some of his friends are said to be using his connections in Kannur to inspire people to join the IS. Shameer and his group went to Syria to join the IS, but the 10 people who left last month may have gone to Afghanistan as the IS strongholds in Syria have been destroyed in the war. TOI Report.
So, now it is clear that men do not join ISIS getting misguide, but they are taught to serve organisations like ISIS or LeT by their primary organisations like PFI. This is exactly why they support terrorists like Burhan Wani, Ajmal Kasab or Afzal Guru who are responsible for the deaths of hundreds of innocents. These are the same people who escape punishment in the name of freedom of speech and expression and finally play their minority card to gain sympathy.
Check the number of people who have either abducted in the name of Love jihad or willfully joined ISIS, It was found that as many as 21 young men and women went missing from Kasargod, Palakkad and Ernakulum, kerala. It was later found that these people had joined ISIS training camps in Afghan, Syria and even Saudi.
The NIA released all their pictures and issued a red corner notice against all. Among the 21 people, Hafeesudheen Theke Koleth, Raffaela, Ajmala, Shajeer Mangalasseri have found to be dead. There were also 6 couples and children in the list who went missing.