Who Were The "Young Turks"?
The 'Young Turks' had nothing common with the Turks
or with being Turkish except the word "Turk" in the name of the
organization. The "Young Turks" organization was founded and run by the
Doenmehs (the secret Jews who were the descendants of Sephardic Jews,
who outwardly make Turkish nationalism and patriotism to cover up their
The Doenmehs are a group of the Sephardic Jews who followed the false
Jewish Messiah Sabbatai Zevi since the 17th century in the Ottoman land.
Following the example of their false Messiah, who proclaimed he had
converted to Islam in order to escape the death sentence for his
blasphemy, some of the Sephardic Jews - the Jews who were exiled from
Spain and given shelter under the Ottoman Sultan of the time - also
converted to Islam. They prayed in mosques with Muslims, they went to
Hajj (even some died on the way of Hajj), and some even seemed more
pious than other Muslims. But in fact, they kept their old belief and
practiced it in secret at home. Realizing that, the Muslims named them "Doenmeh"
(Dönme in Turkish), which means "renegade". They slowly took over the
Ottoman state, founded the 'Young Turks' organization. The Young Turks
rebelled against the Sultan Abdulhameed II in 1908 and overthrew him.
The Ottoman State was run by the Doenmehs during its last years.
Mustafa Kemal was an ardent Doenmeh too. He participated in the National
struggle against the Europeans who occupied Ottoman land after WWI.
Being a Doenmeh, Mustafa Kemal seemed an observant Muslim. He gave
sermons at Friday prayers in mosques. He was praising the Khilafah all
the time. He was swearing that he would fight to save the Khilafah. He
was saying that the Qur'an was the Constitution. He was praising Islam
and the Prophet all the time in order to gain the support of the Muslim
population in Turkey. And he was saying all these in the newly opened
Grand National Assembly in Ankara during the struggle against the
Europeans. He was given full power during the Independence War. After
Turkey was liberated, he slowly started to remove the Muslim mask from
his face, and did not hesitate to show his real Doenmeh face. He quickly
abolished the Khilafah. He banned the religious education. He banned the
Arabic adhan (call to prayer). Those who called the adhan in Arabic were
prisoned and tortured. He made it obligatory for all men in Turkey to
wear Western hats. Those who resisted and did not comply were simply
executed in the main squares. Guess who made money out of this hat
import business: the Jews. He even attempted to make the mosques look
like churches by removing the rugs and putting pews. He attempted to
replace the Qur'an with Turkish translation, and make it recited in
mosques during prayer. The list is very long...
Once, he was saying that the Qur'an was the Constitution. After he
removed his mask, he said "we do not receive our laws from the sky"
referring to the Qur'anic revelations.
Being a Doenmeh, he played his Muslim role very well. And he
institutionalized and constitutionalized his Doenmeh ideology to be
imposed upon the Turkish Muslims.
The Zionist Jews who founded the idea of Turkish
Source: Pan-Turkism, From Irredentism to
by JACOB M. LANDAU
The three founders of the pan-Turkism
1. Pan-Turkism was first called for in the 1860's by a Hungarian Zionist
named Arminius Vambery, who had become an adviser to the Sultan, but who
secretly worked for Lord Palmerston and the British Foreign Office.
Vambery later tried to broker a deal between the Zionist leader Theodor
Herzl and the Sultan, over the creation of Israel.
2. The Jewish French writer, Leon Cahun who formed and propagated
pan-Turkism in his book:
Introduction al'Histoire de l'Asie, Turcs, et Mongols, des ...
3. Arthur L. David, a British Jew who in his book tried to give the
Turks a superiority myth.
In October 1843, twelve German-Jewish immigrants met on New York's Lower
East Side to help others like themselves. Pooling their ideas and their
funds, they founded what would become the most enduring service
organization for the Zionist identity in the United States. Its name —
B'nai B'rith, "Children of the Covenant".
The founder of the Young Turks was a Jewish Italian B'nai B'rith
official named Emmanuel Carasso. Carasso set up the Young Turk
secret society in the 1890's in Salonika, then part of Turkey, and now
part of Greece. Carasso was also the grand master of an Italian masonic
lodge there, called "Macedonia Resurrected". The lodge was the
headquarters of the Young Turks, and all the top Young Turk leadership
Another important area was the press. While in power, the Young Turks
ran several newspapers, including The Young Turk, whose editor was none
other than the Russian Zionist leader Vladimir Jabotinsky. Jabotinsky
had been educated as a young man in Italy. He later described Mazzini's
ideas as the basis for the Zionist movement.
Jabotinsky arrived in Turkey shortly after the Young Turks seized power,
to take over the paper. The paper was owned by a member of the Turkish
cabinet, but it was funded by the Russian Zionist federation, and
managed by B'nai B'rith. The editorial policy of the paper was overseen
by a Dutch Zionist named Jacob Kann, who was the personal banker of the
king and queen of the Netherlands.
Jabotinsky later created the most anti-Arab of all the Zionist
organizations, the Irgun. His followers in Israel today are the ones
most violently opposed to the Peres-Arafat peace accords.