ລິ້ງ ສຳຫລັບເຂົ້າຫາ

ເຈົ້າໜ້າທີ່ເທີກີ ຢຶດໜັງສືພິມ ທີ່ໃກ້ຊິດ ກັບນັກສອນ ສາສະໜາ ຝ່າຍຄ້ານ Gulen


ຕຳຫຼວດປາບຈະລາຈົນ ຍິງລະເບີດນ້ຳຕາ ແລະສີດນ້ຳ ເຂົ້າໃສ່ ພວກສະໜັບສະໜຸນ ທີ່ໂຮມຊຸມນຸມຢູ່ນອກສຳນັກງານ​ ໜັງສືພິມ Zaman ໃນນະຄອນອິສຕັນບູລ. (5 ມີນາ 2016)

ຕຳຫຼວດປາບຈະລາຈົນ ຍິງລະເບີດນ້ຳຕາ ແລະສີດນ້ຳ ເຂົ້າໃສ່ ພວກສະໜັບສະໜຸນ ທີ່ໂຮມຊຸມນຸມຢູ່ນອກສຳນັກງານ​ ໜັງສືພິມ Zaman ໃນນະຄອນອິສຕັນບູລ. (5 ມີນາ 2016)

ເຈົ້າໜ້າ​ທີ່ ​ເທີ​ກີ ​ໃນ​ນະຄອນ​ອິສຕັນ​ບູລ ​ໄດ້​ບຸກ​ເຂົ້າ​ໄປ​ ໃນຫ້ອງ
ການ​ຂອງໜັງສືພິມ Zaman ຊຶ່ງ​ເປັນ​ໜັງສືພິມທີ່​ມີ​ການ​ພິມ​ເຜີຍ
​ແຜ່​ຫຼາຍທີ່​ສຸດ ໃນ​ເທີ​ກີ ​ໃນ​ການ​ປາບ​ປາມ​ອົງການ​ຂ່າວ​ຕ່າງໆທີ່​
ໃຫ້ການ​ສະໜັບສະໜຸນ​ຕໍ່​ພັກ​ການ​ເມືອງ ຝ່າຍ​ຄ້ານ.

ພວກ​ປະ​ທ້ວງ​ ໄດ້​ໂຮມ​ຊຸມນຸມ​ກັນ ​ຢູ່​ນອກ​ປະຕູ​ທາງ​ເຂົ້າສຳນັກ
ງານ​ໃຫຍ່ ​ຂອງ​ໜັງສືພິມ​ດັ່ງກ່າວ ​ທີ່​ນະຄອນ​ອິສຕັນ​ບູລ ​ໃນ​ວັນ​
ສຸກ​ວານ​ນີ້ ​ເວລາ​ຕຳຫຼວດ​ທີ່​ມີລະ​ເບີດນ້ຳຕາ​ ແລະ​ທໍ່​ສີດນ້ຳ ໄດ້​
ບຸກ​ເຂົ້າ​ໄປ​ໃນ​ຕຶກ​ອາຄານ​ເພື່ອ​ຂັບ​ໄລ່​ບັນດາ​ພະນັກງານ​ທີ່ຢູ່​ໃນ
​ນັ້ນອອກ​ໄປແລະ​ແຕ່​ງຕັ້ງຜູ້​ທີ່​ສານ​ໄດ້​ມອບ​ໝາຍ​ໃຫ້​ດູ​ແລ​ຊັບ​ສິນ
ແທນ.

ຫົວໜ້າ​ບັນນາທິການ ທ່ານ Addulhamit Bilici ​ໄດ້​ກ່າວ​ຕໍ່​ພວກ​ພະນັກງານ ກ່ອນ​ທີ່​ຕຳ
ຫຼວດຈະ​ບຸກ​ເຂົ້າ​ໄປ​ໃນ​ຫ້ອງການ ​ໂດຍ​ເອີ້ນ​ວັນ​ສຸກ​ວານ​ນີ້ວ່າ ​ເປັນ​ມື້ທີ່​ມືດມົນ​ ສຳ​ລັບ​ປະ
ຊາທິປະ​ໄຕ.

ການ​ເຄື່ອນ​ໄຫວ​ດັ່ງກ່າວ​ນີ້ ​ແມ່ນ​ພົວພັນ​ກັບ​ການ​ເຄື່ອນໄຫວ ຂອງ​ລັດຖະບານ ​ເພື່ອປາບ​
ປາມ​ພວກ​ນັກ​ຂ່າວແລະ​ນັກ​ສອນ​ສາສະໜາອິສລາມຝ່າຍ​ຄ້ານທ່ານ Fethullah Gulen
ຊຶ່ງ​ໃນ​ເວລາ​ນີ້ພວມ​ລີ້​ໄພ​ຢູ່​ໃນ​ສະຫະລັດ.

ພວກ​ປະ​ທ້ວງ​ຢູ່​ນອກຕຶກ​ອາຄານ ​ພາກັນ​ຮ້ອງ​ໂຮ​ຂຶ້ນວ່າ ວົງ​ການ​ຂ່າວ​ທີ່​ເສລີ​ບໍ່​ສາມາດ​ທີ່​
ຈະ​ປິດ​ໃຫ້​ມິດ​ຫງຽບ​ໄດ້ ​ແລະ​ກໍ​ພາກັນ​ໂບກ​ທຸງຊາດ​ຂອງ​ເທີ​ກີ.

ໜັງສື​ພິມສະບັບ​ທີ່​ອອກ​ເປັນ​ພາສາ​ອັງກິດ​ຂອງ Today’s Zaman ກ່າວ​ວ່າ​ພວກເຮົາ​ກຳ
ລັງ​ກ້າວ​ເຂົ້າສູ່​ວັນ​ເວລາ​ທີ່​ມືດ​ມົນ ​ແລະ​ໝົດ​ຫວັງ​ທີ່​ສຸດ ​ເມື່ອ​ເວົ້າ​ເຖິງ​ສິດ​ເສລີພາບ​ຂອງ​ວົງ​
ການ​ຂ່າວ​ ຊຶ່ງ​ເປັນ​ເກນ​ມາດຕະຖານ​ ໃນ​ການວັດ​ແທກ​ປະຊາທິປະ​ໄຕ​ແລະ​ກາ​ນປົກ​ຄອງ
ດ້ວຍ​ຕົວ​ບົດ​ກົດໝາຍ.​ ໜັງສືພິມ​ສະບັບ​ນີ້ຍັງ​ກ່າວ​ຕໍ່​ໄປວ່າ​ ພວກ​ປັນຍາ​ຊົນ ພວກນັກທຸລະ
ກິດ​ ພວກ​ທີ່​ມີ​ຊື່​ສຽງ​ແລະ​ບັນດາ​ກຸ່ມສັງຄົມ​ພົນລະ​ເຮື​ອນໄດ້​ຖືກ​ປິດ​ປາກ​ປິດ​ສຽງພ້ອມໆກັບ
​ບັນດາ​ອົງການ​ສື່​ມວນ​ຊົນແລະ​ພວກ​ນັກ​ຂ່າວ​ທັງຫລາຍ.


Turkish authorities in Istanbul have staged a raid on the offices of Zaman, Turkey's largest-circulation newspaper, in a crackdown on media outlets that support the political opposition.

Protesters had gathered outside the gate of the newspaper headquarters in Istanbul Friday when police wielding tear gas and water cannons broke into the building to evict staff members and install court-appointed trustees.

Editor-in-chief Abdulhamit Bilici addressed the staff before police stormed the building, calling Friday "a black day for democracy."

The action was linked to a government campaign against opposition journalists and opposition Muslim cleric Fethullah Gulen, who lives in exile in the United States.

Protesters outside the building chanted "Free press cannot be silenced" and waved Turkish flags.

Friday's edition of the English-language version of the paper, Today's Zaman, said "we are going through the darkest and gloomiest days in terms of freedom of the press, which is a major benchmark for democracy and the rule of law."It went on to say that intellectuals, businesspeople, celebrities and civil society groups are being silenced, as well as media organizations and individual journalists.

The U.S.-based Committee to Protect Journalists spoke out against Friday's action. The head of the rights group, Joel Simon, said "Turkish authorities should be fulfilling their constitutional obligation to defend press freedom" rather than undermining opposition media with aggressive action.

CPJ has reported that Turkey is one of the top jailers of journalists in the world, with government officials taking advantage of laws that can be broadly interpreted to imprison journalists on suspicion of espionage, conspiracy, or defaming the government.

Last week, Turkey's highest court released two editors of the newspaper Cumhuriyet from jail after several months in detention on espionage charges. The court decided the men's imprisonment before their trial was unconstitutional. The two editors must still go to court to face the charges.

Because of Turkey's geographical position as a bridge between East and West, and as a member of NATO, it has been a valuable ally to the United States and Europe on issues such as the civil war in Syria and the tide of refugees flowing west from Syria, Iraq and Afghanistan. Critics of Turkey's government say the nation's value as an ally keeps Western nations from protesting too loudly about the Ankara's human rights record.

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