…I have no words left that can utter my disdain…, but I am horrified
as to what is coming to us, so called ‘humans’ living on Earth. How do
you stop a woman that blows herself up while surrounded by innocent
children, and justifies the action in the name of a vengeance, a
freedom, or worst, a faith? When this is so, is that ‘freedom’ and/or
‘faith’ worth living? This is not a rhetoric question.
From BBCRussian.com: What are you going to feel if someone puts a gun
to the head of someone you love more than yourself? A huge desire to do
something to save him? Huge anger? Hopelessness? Now all Russia is
experiencing all of these feelings.
Cowards. Fools. Morans. The leaders of Chechen separatists must be
pure idiots. Have they any idea how badly this will affect their cause ?
People of Chechnya - you should ashamed of yourselves. Where are Muslim
voices of condemnation now?
September 1st is a special day for any Russian child. Especially if
they’re entering first grade. I remember my first September 1st quite
clearly. I know what it feels like to enter the school for the very
first time and stand before the crowd of parents, teachers and older
students. You go through all kinds of feelings. Confusion. Anxiety.
Anticipation. I cannot imagine what it must of been like for those poor
kids to have such as significant day interrupted by a gang of gun-toting
terrorists. The fact that those thugs chose to attack a school on a day
when they knew it would have more people then in any other time of the
week sends my blood boiling. I used to think that you can’t sink much
lower then deliberately putting young children in harm’s way.
Apparently, I was wrong. My heart goes out to everyone affected by this
Igor Studenkov, Chicago, US
As a Muslim, I strongly condemn this barbaric and inhuman act, there
is no justification for their (hostages) murder whatsoever. They can not
be described as true Muslims, because Muslims do not kill innocent
children, but these are ruthless pagans. The children had an emotional
shock the lived a nightmare, so helping hands are more sacred than
Mohamed Dubbe, London, UK