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NO to political revisionism / The Kabyle will not allow anyone to rob them of their struggle for freedom which they waged alone against all

NO to political revisionism / The Kabyle will not allow anyone to rob them of their struggle for freedom which they waged alone against all



The Kabyle youth pay a moving tribute to the young Kabyle, , killed by the Algerian state terrorist during the terrorist events of the year 2001 exercised by the Algerian state against the Kabyle people. Shot dead on April 27, 2001 by the Algerian gendarmerie in Azazga, Kamel Irchen represents for the Kabyle youth a very strong symbol of the resistance of the Kabyle people. Before passing away, Kamel Irchen wrote in letters of blood one of the many black pages in the history of Kabylia in search of his lost freedom. On a wall in the city where he was assassinated by official Algerian terrorism, Kamel Irchen writes “Liberty” with his blood. This freedom, dearly claimed by the blood of the Kabyle youth, cannot be the object of a political revisionism which would once again dispossess Kabylia of the battles it waged alone against all. “Against all” means the state system and military, Islamic parties and false opponents of the system. Here is a page on the history of Kabylia that many would want to make the Kabylian forget today. In particular by completely eliminating the Black Spring of 2001 from the commemorations of April 20 in favor of a Berber spring which would have been according to certain Algerian was defended by “thousands of Algerians” who would have claimed Tamazight as national identity. Completely a lie. Strictly speaking, this is called “revisionism”. For more than 50 years, Kabylia has not stopped burying its children and has too many fallen, who in addition to having been murdered because of being kabyle, are now denied their own identity and their struggle to make them Algerian.

From Kamel Amzal to Kamel Irchen, too much Kabyle blood has flown … yes it is indeed Kabyle blood and it is not Algerian blood at all, because no Algerian died for neither Tamazight, nor even less for Kabylia. On the other hand, far too many Kabyle died, in vain for Algeria, which passed without transition from French Algeria to Arab Algeria, making the Kabyle eternal natives who should be pacified.

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