Turkish sources: Ankara is about to expel the Yemeni Brotherhood soon

English - الاثنين 22 نوفمبر 2021 الساعة 07:42 م
NewsYemen, Al Ain News:

Informed Turkish sources revealed that Ankara is about to expel leaders from the Yemeni Brotherhood, soon, in a new blow to the international organization of the Brotherhood.

Al-Ain news website quoted Turkish sources, who preferred not to be identified, as saying that "Turkey is in the process of expelling a number of Muslim Brotherhood leaders in Yemen, residing on its land."

 It added that "the Turkish government informed the Yemenis belonging to the Muslim Brotherhood residing on its lands that they are not welcome."

And it pointed out that she "gave them 30 days to settle their situation."

Leaders from the Yemeni Congregation for Islah Party (the Brotherhood’s branch in Yemen) moved to Turkey during the past years, headed by the extremist preacher Abdul Majeed Al-Zindani, in an effort by the group to manage its conspiracies and schemes against Yemen and the coalition to support legitimacy.

So far, there has been no official confirmation from the Turkish government regarding this decision, which comes in light of changes in Turkish foreign policy, which have put the terrorist group in a dilemma.

An impasse coincided with Turkey's closeness to its Arab surroundings, which expelled the Brotherhood early on the background of their terrorist crimes and the absurdity they practiced to strike the unity of countries and their peoples.

Recently, Elnur Shafiq, chief advisor to Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan, welcomed the opening of a new page with Arab countries, stressing that his country does not support the Brotherhood.

The prominent Turkish politician said in his intervention in the ninth session of the Eighth Abu Dhabi Strategic Forum, which was held a week ago, that his country "does not support the Brotherhood and this belief is the result of a misunderstanding."

The Turkish decision, which is not officially confirmed until the moment, comes after a political earthquake that the Muslim Brotherhood was subjected to, both in its internal structure where conflicts and schisms, not to mention previous Turkish decisions regarding the Brotherhood of Egypt residing on its territory, and the fall of the group in several countries, the most recent of which was Morocco and Tunisia.

The latest blow came from Morocco, where the rift that hit the Justice and Development Party, affected by a severe defeat in the legislative elections that took place last September, where it achieved its worst result since the 1997 elections.

Morocco preceded Tunisia, whose president, Kais Saied, dealt a blow to the organization, on July 25, in which he froze all the powers of the House of Representatives, which was controlled by the Brotherhood, and impeded all projects.

The slap of Kais Saied came after an Algerian lesson for the Brotherhood in the elections last June, as they were barely able to put a foot in third place in the legislative race, climbing on the constraints imposed by the new electoral law to fail to achieve the lead and the majority and belie their slogans themselves.