Kudeta Mekkah 1979

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Contents move to sidebar hide (Top) 1Background 1.1Goals 1.2Relations with ulama 1.3Preparations 2Seizure 3Siege 4Aftermath 4.1Prisoners, trials and executions 4.2Policies 5See also 6References 6.1Citations 6.2Sources 7Further reading Toggle the table of contents Grand Mosque seizure 31 languages Edit links Article Talk English Read Edit View history More Read Edit View history From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia 1979 radical Islamic insurgency in Mecca, Saudi Arabia Grand Mosque seizure Saudi soldiers pushing into the underground of Masjid al-Haram during the siege Date 20 November – 4 December 1979 Location Mecca, Mecca Province, Saudi Arabia 21°25′19″N 39°49′33″E / 21.42194°N 39.82583°E / 21.42194; 39.82583Coordinates: 21°25′19″N 39°49′33″E / 21.42194°N 39.82583°E / 21.42194; 39.82583 Result Saudi victory Saudi military regains control of Masjid al-Haram from militants after two weeks of fighting Execution of Juhayman al-Otaybi and his followers Belligerents  Saudi ArabiaSupported by: France[1][2][3][4] Ikhwan[5] Commanders and leaders Khalid bin Abdulaziz Fahd bin Abdulaziz Sultan bin Abdulaziz Abdullah bin Abdulaziz Nayef bin Abdulaziz Badr bin Abdulaziz Turki bin Faisal Brig. Gen. Faleh al-Dhaheri Lt. A. Qudheibi (WIA) Maj. M. Zuweid al-Nefai Juhayman al-Otaybi  Muhammad al-Qahtani † Muhammad Faisal  Muhammad Elias  Units involved National Guard Special Security Forces GIGN (advisors) N/A Strength ~10,000 troops 300–600 militants[6] Casualties and losses 127 killed[7] 451 wounded 117 killed[8] 68 executed Masjid al-Haram (Mecca) class=notpageimage| Location of the 1979 siege within Saudi Arabia The Grand Mosque seizure lasted from 20 November 1979 to 4 December 1979, when extremist militants in Saudi Arabia calling for the overthrow of the House of Saud besieged and took over Masjid al-Haram, the holiest Islamic site, in the city of Mecca. The besieging militia, known as the Ikhwan, declared that the Mahdi (a messianic figure in Islamic eschatology) had arrived in the form of one of their leaders: Muhammad Abdullah al-Qahtani; the militants called on all Muslims to obey him. In the aftermath of the seizure, the Saudi Arabian Army, supported by France through advisors from the GIGN, fought the Ikhwan for almost two weeks in order to reclaim Masjid al-Haram.[9] The seizure of the holiest Islamic site, the taking of hostages from among the worshippers, and the ensuing deaths of hundreds of militants, security forces, and hostages caught in the crossfire shocked the Muslim world. Al-Qahtani, the self-proclaimed messiah, was among the 117 militants who were killed by Saudi troops during their recapture of the site. However, leading militant Juhayman al-Otaybi and 68 of his followers survived the assault; they were taken as prisoners and later executed by beheading.[10][11][12] Following the attack, Khalid bin Abdulaziz implemented a stricter enforcement of Islamic law throughout Saudi Arabia[13] and also gave the ulama and Muslim conservatives more power over the next decade. Likewise, Saudi Arabia's Islamic religious police became more assertive.[14] Background[edit] The seizure was led by Juhayman al-Otaybi, a member of the Otaibah family, influential in Najd. He declared his brother-in-law Mohammed Abdullah al-Qahtani to be the Mahdi, or redeemer, who is believed to arrive on earth several years before Judgment Day. His followers embellished the fact that Al-Qahtani's name and his father's name are identical to the Prophet Mohammed's name and that of his father, and developed a saying, "His and his father's names were the same as Mohammed's and his father's, and he had come to Makkah from the north," to justify their belief. The date of the attack, 20 November 1979, was the last day of the year 1399 according to the Islamic calendar; this ties in with the tradition of the mujaddid, a person who appears at the turn of every century of the Islamic calendar to revive Islam, cleansing it of extraneous elements and restoring it to its pristine purity.[15] Juhayman's grandfather, Sultan bin Bajad al-Otaybi, had ridden with Ibn Saud in the early decades of the century, and other Otaibah family members were among foremost of the Ikhwan.[10] Juhayman acted as a preacher, a corporal in the Saudi National Guard, and was a former student of Sheikh Abd al-Aziz Ibn Baz, who went on to become the Grand Mufti of Saudi Arabia. Goals[edit] Al-Otaybi had turned against Ibn Baz "and began advocating a return to the original ways of Islam, among other things: a repudiation of the West; abolition of television and expulsion of non-Muslims."[16] He proclaimed that "the ruling Al-Saud dynasty had lost its legitimacy because it was corrupt, ostentatious and had destroyed Saudi culture by an aggressive policy of Westernization."[10] Al-Otaybi and Qahtani had met while imprisoned together for sedition, when al-Otaybi claimed to have had a vision sent by God telling him that Qahtani was the Mahdi. Their declared goal was to institute a theocracy in preparation for the imminent apocalypse. They differed from the original Ikhwan and other earlier Wahhabi purists in that "they were millenarians, they rejected the monarchy and condemned the Wahhabi ulama."[17] Relations with ulama[edit] Many of their followers were drawn from theology students at the Islamic University in Medina. Al-Otaybi joined the local chapter of the Salafi group Al-Jamaa Al-Salafiya Al-Muhtasiba (The Salafi Group That Commands Right and Forbids Wrong) in Medina headed by Sheikh Abd al-Aziz Ibn Baz, chairman of the Permanent Committee for Islamic Research and Issuing Fatwas at the time.[18] The followers preached their radical message in different mosques in Saudi Arabia without being arrested,[19] and the government was reluctant to confront religious extremists. Al-Otaybi, al-Qahtani and a number of the Ikhwan were locked up as troublemakers by the Ministry of Interior security police, the Mabahith, in 1978.[20] Members of the ulama (including Ibn Baz) cross-examined them for heresy but they were subsequently released as being traditionalists harkening back to the Ikhwan, like al-Otaybi's grandfather and, therefore, not a threat.[21] Even after the seizure of the Grand Mosque, a certain level of forbearance by ulama for the rebels remained. When the government asked for a fatwa allowing armed force in the Grand Mosque, the language of Ibn Baz and other senior ulama "was curiously restrained." The scholars did not declare al-Otaybi and his followers non-Muslims, despite their violation of the sanctity of the Grand Mosque, but only termed them "al-jamaah al-musallahah" (the armed group). The senior scholars also insisted that before security forces attack them, the authorities must offer them the option to surrender.[22] Preparations[edit] Because of donations from wealthy followers, the group was well-armed and trained. Some members, like al-Otaybi, were former military officials of the National Guard.[23] Some National Guard troops sympathetic to the insurgents smuggled weapons, ammunition, gas masks and provisions into the mosque compound over a period of weeks before the new year.[24]Automatic weapons were smuggled from National Guard armories and the supplies were hidden in the hundreds of small underground rooms under the mosque that were used as hermitages.[25] Seizure[edit] In the early morning of 20 November 1979, the imam of the Grand Mosque, Sheikh Mohammed al-Subayil, was preparing to lead prayers for the 50,000 worshippers who had gathered for prayer. At around 5:00 am he was interrupted by insurgents who produced weapons from under their robes, chained the gates shut and killed two policemen who were armed with only wooden clubs for disciplining unruly pilgrims.[26] The number of insurgents has been given as "at least 500"[10] or "four to five hundred", and included several women and children who had joined al-Otaybi's movement.[25] At the time the Grand Mosque was being renovated by the Saudi Binladin Group.[27] An employee of the organization was able to report the seizure to the outside world before the insurgents cut the telephone lines. The insurgents released most of the hostages and locked the remainder in the sanctuary. They took defensive positions in the upper levels of the mosque, and sniper positions in the minarets, from which they commanded the grounds. No one outside the mosque knew how many hostages remained, how many militants were in the mosque and what sort of preparations they had made. At the time of the event, Crown Prince Fahd was in Tunisia for a meeting of the Arab League Summit. The commander of the National Guard, Prince Abdullah, was also abroad for an official visit to Morocco. Therefore, King Khalid assigned the responsibility to two members of the Sudairi Seven – Prince Sultan, then Minister of Defence, and Prince Nayef, then Minister of Interior, to deal with the incident.[28] Siege[edit] Smoke rising from the Grand Mosque during the assault on the Marwa-Safa gallery, 1979. Soon after the rebel seizure, about 100 security officers of the Ministry of Interior attempted to retake the mosque, but were turned back with heavy casualties. The survivors were quickly joined by units of the Saudi Arabian Army and Saudi Arabian National Guard. At the request of the Saudi monarchy, French GIGN units, operatives and commandos were rushed to assist Saudi forces in Mecca.[29][30][31] By evening the entire city of Mecca had been evacuated.[dubious – discuss] Prince Sultan appointed Turki bin Faisal Al Saud, head of the Al Mukhabaraat Al 'Aammah (Saudi Intelligence), to take over the forward command post several hundred meters from the mosque, where Prince Turki would remain for the next several weeks. However, the first task was to seek the approval of the ulama, which was led by Abdul Aziz Ibn Baz. Islam forbids any violence within the Grand Mosque, to the extent that plants cannot be uprooted without explicit religious sanction. Ibn Baz found himself in a delicate situation, especially as he had previously taught al-Otaybi in Medina. Regardless, the ulema issued a fatwa allowing deadly force to be used in retaking the mosque.[32] With religious approval granted, Saudi forces launched frontal assaults on three of the main gates. Again, the assaulting forces were repulsed. Snipers continued to pick off soldiers who revealed themselves. The insurgents aired their demands from the mosque's loudspeakers throughout the streets of Mecca, calling for the cut-off of oil exports to the United States and the expulsion of all foreign civilian and military experts from the Arabian Peninsula.[33] In Beirut, an opposition organization, the Arab Socialist Action Party – Arabian Peninsula, issued a statement on 25 November, alleging to clarify the demands of the insurgents. The party, however, denied any involvement in the seizure of the Grand Mosque.[34] Officially, the Saudi government took the position that it would not aggressively retake the mosque, but rather starve out the militants. Nevertheless, several unsuccessful assaults were undertaken, at least one of them through the underground tunnels in and around the mosque.[35] According to Lawrence Wright in the book The Looming Tower: Al-Qaeda and the Road to 9/11: A team of three French commandos from the Groupe d'Intervention de la Gendarmerie Nationale (GIGN) arrived in Mecca. The commandos pumped gas into the underground chambers, but perhaps because the rooms were so bafflingly interconnected, the gas failed and the resistance continued. With casualties climbing, Saudi forces drilled holes into the courtyard and dropped grenades into the rooms below, indiscriminately killing many hostages but driving the remaining rebels into more open areas where they could be picked off by sharpshooters. More than two weeks after the assault began, the surviving rebels finally surrendered.[36][37] However, this account is contradicted by at least two other accounts,[38][page needed] including that of then GIGN commanding officer Christian Prouteau:[3] the three GIGN commandos trained and equipped the Saudi forces and devised their attack plan (which consisted of drilling holes in the floor of the Mosque and firing gas canisters wired with explosives through the perforations), but did not take part in the action and did not set foot in the Mosque. The Saudi National Guard and the Saudi Army suffered heavy casualties. Tear gas was used to force out the remaining militants.[39] According to a US embassy cable made on 1 December, several of the militant leaders escaped the siege[40] and days later sporadic fighting erupted in other parts of the city. The battle had lasted for more than two weeks, and had officially left "255 pilgrims, troops and fanatics" killed and "another 560 injured ... although diplomats suggested the toll was higher."[37] Military casualties were 127 dead and 451 injured.[7] Aftermath[edit] Prisoners, trials and executions[edit] Surviving insurgents in custody of Saudi authorities (c. 1979). Surviving insurgents in custody of Saudi authorities (c. 1979). Shortly after news of the takeover was released, the new Islamic revolutionary leader of Iran, Ayatollah Khomeini, told radio listeners, "It is not beyond guessing that this is the work of criminal American imperialism and international Zionism."[41][42] Anger fuelled by these rumours spread anti-American demonstrations throughout the Muslim world, noted occurring in the Philippines, Turkey, Bangladesh, eastern Saudi Arabia, the United Arab Emirates and Pakistan.[43] In Islamabad, Pakistan, on the day following the takeover, the U.S. embassy in that city was overrun by a mob, which burned the embassy to the ground. A week later, in Tripoli, Libya, another mob attacked and burned the U.S. embassy.[44]Soviet agents also spread rumours that the U.S. was behind the Grand Mosque seizure.[45] Al-Qahtani was killed in the recapture of the mosque, but Juhayman and 67 other insurgents who survived the assault were captured and later beheaded.[10][11] They were not shown any leniency.[12] The king secured a fatwa (edict) from the Council of Senior Scholars[10][11] which found the defendants guilty of seven crimes: violating the Masjid al-Haram's (the Grand Mosque's) sanctity; violating the sanctity of the month of Muharram; killing fellow Muslims and others; disobeying legitimate authorities; suspending prayer at Masjid al-Haram; erring in identifying the Mahdi; exploiting the innocent for criminal acts.[46][47] On 9 January 1980, 63 rebels were publicly beheaded in the squares of eight Saudi cities[11] (Buraidah, Dammam, Mecca, Medina, Riyadh, Abha, Ha'il and Tabuk). According to Sandra Mackey, the locations "were carefully chosen not only to give maximum exposure but, one suspects, to reach other potential nests of discontent."[12] Policies[edit] Khaled, however, did not react to the upheaval by cracking down on religious puritans in general, but by giving the ulama and religious conservatives more power over the next decade. He is thought to have believed that "the solution to the religious upheaval was simple: more religion."[14] Initially, photographs of women in newspapers were banned, then women on television. Cinemas and music shops were shut down. School curriculum was changed to provide many more hours of religious studies, eliminating classes on subjects like non-Islamic history. Gender segregation was extended "to the humblest coffee shop," and religious police became more powerful. Not until decades after the uprising would the Saudi government again begin making incremental reforms towards a more permissive society.[48][49] See also[edit] Saudi Arabia portal 1970s portal Ikhwan revolt List of Mahdi claimants List of modern conflicts in the Middle East Siege of Lal Masjid References[edit] Citations[edit] ^ "Attack on Kaba Complete Video". YouTube. 23 July 2011. Archived from the original on 13 November 2021. Retrieved 8 June 2013. ^ Da Lage, Olivier (2006) [1996]. "L'Arabie Saoudite, pays de l'islam". Géopolitique de l'Arabie Saoudite. Géoppolitique des Etats du monde (in French). Vol. 2 (2 ed.). Brussels, Belgium: Éditions Complexe. p. 34. ISBN 2-8048-0121-7 – via Google Books. ^ a b see also Prouteau, Christian (1998). Mémoires d'Etat (in French). Michel Lafon. pp. 265–277, 280. ISBN 978-2840983606. ^ Wright, Robin (December 1991). Van Hollen, Christopher (ed.). "Unexplored Realities of the Persian Gulf Crisis". Middle East Journal. Washington, D.C., United States of America: Middle East Institute. 45 (1): 23–29. ISSN 0026-3141. JSTOR 4328237. Retrieved 21 January 2022 – via JSTOR. ^ Lacey 2009, p. 13. ^ "The Siege at Mecca". 2006. Archived from the original on 6 July 2016. Retrieved 9 January 2015. ^ a b "Pierre Tristam, "1979 Seizure of the Grand Mosque in Mecca", About.com". Retrieved 1 November 2011. ^ Block, William; Block, Paul Jr.; Craig Jr., John G.; Deibler, William E., eds. (10 January 1980). Written at Riyadh, Saudi Arabia. "63 zealots beheaded for seizing mosque". World/Nation. Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. Vol. 53, no. 140. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, United States of America: P.G. Publishing Co. Associated Press. p. 6. Retrieved 21 January 2022 – via Google Newspapers. ^ Benjamin, The Age of Sacred Terror (2002) p. 90 ^ a b c d e f 1979 Makkah – Grand Mosque aka Holy Mosque, Global Security ^ a b c d Roberts, Morris; Roberts, John M.; Rech, James W.; Reedy, Vince, eds. (10 January 1980). "Saudis behead zealots". The Victoria Advocate. Vol. 134, no. 247. Victoria, Texas, United States of America: Victoria Advocate Publishing Company. Associated Press. p. 6B. Retrieved 7 August 2012 – via Google Newspapers. ^ a b c Mackey, Sandra. The Saudis: Inside the Desert Kingdom. Updated Edition. Norton Paperback. W.W. Norton and Company, New York. 2002 (first edition: 1987). ISBN 0-393-32417-6 pbk., p. 234. ^ Wright 2001, p. 155. ^ a b Lacey 2009, p. 48 "Those old men actually believed that the Mosque disaster was God's punishment to us because we were publishing women's photographs in the newspapers, says a princess, one of Khaled's nieces. The worrying thing is that the king [Khaled] probably believed that as well... Khaled had come to agree with the sheikhs. Foreign influences and bida'a were the problem. The solution to the religious upheaval was simple—more religion." ^ Benjamin, The Age of Sacred Terror, (2002) p. 90 ^ Wright 2001, p. 152. ^ Commins, David (2009). The Wahhabi Mission and Saudi Arabia. I.B. Tauris. p. 63. It is important to emphasize, however, that the 1979 rebels were not literally a reincarnation of the Ikhwan and to underscore three distinct features of the former: They were millenarians, they rejected the monarchy and they condemned the wahhabi ulama. ^ Lacey 2009, p. 9. ^ Wright 2006, pp. 88–89. ^ Lacey 2009, p. 31. ^ Wright 2006b, p. 103. ^ Lacey 2009, p. 30: "Their language was curiously restrained. The sheikhs had a rich vocabulary of condemnation that they regularly deployed against those who incurred their wrath, from kuffar ... to al-faseqoon (those who are immoral and who do not follow God). But the worst they could conjure up for Juhaymand and his followers was al-jamaah al-musallahah (the armed group). They also insisted that the young men must be given another chance to repent. ... Before attacking them, said the ulema, the authorities must offer the option`to surrender and lay down their arms.`" ^ Wright 2006b, p. 102. ^ Benjamin, The Age of Sacred Terror, (2002), p. 90 ^ a b Wright 2006b, p. 104. ^ Wright 2006b, p. 101. ^ 1979 Seizure of the Grand Mosque in Mecca: The Attack and the Siege That Inspired Osama bin Laden. Retrieved January 15, 2014. ^ Astal, Kamal M. (2002). "Three case studies: Egypt, Saudi Arabia and Iraq" (PDF). Pakistan Journal of Applied Sciences. Science Publications. 2 (3): 308–319. Retrieved 9 August 2012. ^ Miller, Flagg (2015). The Audacious Ascetic: What the Bin Laden Tapes Reveal About Al-Qa'ida. Oxford University Press. ISBN 978-0190613396. ^ Valentine, Simon Ross (2015). Force and Fanaticism: Wahhabism in Saudi Arabia and Beyond. Oxford University Press. ISBN 978-1849046169. ^ Irfan Husain (2012). Fatal Faultlines : Pakistan, Islam and the West. Rockville, Maryland: Arc Manor Publishers. p. 129. ISBN 978-1604504781. Retrieved 17 April 2012. ^ Wright 2006b, pp. 103–104. ^ Wright 2006, p. 92. ^ Saudi Opposition Group Lists Insurgents' Demands in MERIP Reports, No. 85. (February 1980), pp. 16–17. ^ "US embassy cable of 22 November" (PDF). Retrieved 14 November 2017. ^ Tristam, Pierre. "1979 Seizure of the Grand Mosque in Mecca The Attack and the Siege That Inspired Osama bin Laden". about.com. Retrieved 17 March 2014. ^ a b Wright 2001, p. 148. ^ see also Trofimov, Yaroslav (2007). The Siege of Mecca: The 1979 Uprising at Islam's Holiest Shrine. Random House. ^ " US embassy cable of 27 November" (PDF). Retrieved 14 November 2017. ^ "US embassy cable of 1 December" (PDF). Retrieved 14 November 2017. ^ On This Day, 21 November, BBC ^ Kifner, John (25 November 1979). Sulzberger, Arthur Ochs Sr. (ed.). "Khomeini Accuses U.S. and Israel Of Attempt to Take Over Mosques". The New York Times. New York City, New York, United States of America. p. 1. ISSN 0362-4331. OCLC 1645522. Retrieved 21 January 2022. ^ Wright 2001, p. 149. ^ [On 2 December 1979.] EMBASSY OF THE U.S. IN LIBYA IS STORMED BY A CROWD OF 2,000; Fires Damage the Building but All Americans Escape – Attack Draws a Strong Protest Relations Have Been Cool Escaped without Harm 2,000 Libyan Demonstrators Storm the U.S. Embassy Stringent Security Measures Official Involvement Uncertain, New York Times, 3 December 1979 ^ Soviet "Active Measures": Forgery, Disinformation, Political Operations (PDF). Bureau of Public Affairs (Report). Washington, D.C., United States of America: United States Department of State. 1 October 1981. p. 4. Retrieved 21 January 2022. ^ Commins, David (2009). The Wahhabi Mission and Saudi Arabia. I.B. Tauris. p. 168. ^ Salamé, Ghassan (June 1987). Said, Edward; Abu-Lughod, Ibrahim (eds.). "Islam and Politics in Saudi Arabia". Arab Studies Quarterly. Association of Arab-American University Graduates/Institute of Arab Studies. 9 (3): 306–326. ISSN 0271-3519. JSTOR i40087865. Retrieved 21 January 2022 – via JSTOR. ^ Lacey 2009, pp. 49–52. ^ Tousignant, Lauren (6 November 2017). "Saudi women driving edition". news.com.au. Retrieved 14 November 2017. Sources[edit] Lacey, Robert (15 October 2009). Inside the Kingdom: Kings, Clerics, Modernists, Terrorists, and the Struggle for Saudi Arabia. Penguin Group US. ISBN 9781101140734. Wright, Robin B. (2001). Sacred Rage: The Wrath of Militant Islam. Simon & Schuster. Wright, Lawrence (2006). The Looming Tower: Al Qaeda and the Road to 9/11. New York: Knopf. ISBN 978-0-375-41486-2. Wright, Lawrence (2006b). The Looming Tower: Al Qaeda and the Road to 9/11. New York: Vintage. ISBN 978-1-4000-3084-2. (softcover) Further reading[edit] Aburish, Said K., The Rise, Corruption, and Coming Fall of the House of Saud, St. Martin's (1996) Benjamin, Daniel, The Age of Sacred Terror by Daniel Benjamin and Steven Simon, New York : Random House, (c2002) Fair, C. Christine and Sumit Ganguly, "Treading on Hallowed Ground: Counterinsurgency Operations in Sacred Spaces", Oxford University Press (2008) Hassner, Ron E., "War on Sacred Grounds", Cornell University Press (2009) ISBN 978-0-8014-4806-5 Kechichian, Joseph A., "The Role of the Ulama in the Politics of an Islamic State: The Case of Saudi Arabia", International Journal of Middle East Studies, 18 (1986), 53–71. Trofimov, Yaroslav, The Siege of Mecca: The Forgotten Uprising in Islam's Holiest Shrine and the Birth of Al Qaeda, Doubleday (2007) ISBN 0-385-51925-7 (Also softcover – Anchor, ISBN 0-307-27773-9) Islamism Outline Islamism Qutbism Salafism Salafi jihadism Shia Islamism Concepts Guardianship of the Islamic Jurists Islamic democracy Islamic socialism Islamic state Islamic monarchy Islamic republic Islamic emirate Islamistan Islamization of knowledge Pan-Islamism Post-Islamism Sharia Shura Turkish model Two-nation theory Ummah Movements Socio-political Deobandi Hizb ut-Tahrir in Britain in Central Asia Islamic Defenders Front Jamaat-e-Islami Millî Görüş Muslim Brotherhood in Egypt in Syria Political parties Freedom and Justice Party Green Algeria Alliance Ennahda Hadas Hezbollah Islamic Salvation Front Bangladesh Jamaat-e-Islami Jamaat-e-Islami Pakistan Jamiat-e Islami Justice and Construction Party Justice and Development Party (Morocco) National Congress National Iraqi Alliance Malaysian Islamic Party Prosperous Justice Party Al Wefaq Welfare Party Fatah Alliance State of Law Coalition Islamic Action Front Related Taliban Islamic modernism Political leaders Muhammad Abduh Jamāl al-Dīn al-Afghānī Qazi Hussain Ahmad Hibatullah Akhundzada Muhammad Asad Hassan al-Banna Recep Tayyip Erdoğan Necmettin Erbakan Muammar Gaddafi Rached Ghannouchi Safwat Hegazi Muhammad Iqbal Alija Izetbegović Ali Khamenei Ruhollah Khomeini Abul A'la Maududi Abul Hasan Ali Hasani Nadwi Taqi al-Din al-Nabhani Mullah Omar Yusuf al-Qaradawi Sayyid Qutb Tariq Ramadan Ata Abu Rashta Rashid Rida Navvab Safavi Ali Shariati Haji Shariatullah Hassan Al-Turabi Malcolm X Ahmed Yassin Zia-ul-Haq Ziaur Rahman Muhammad Rizieq Shihab Salafi movement Movements Scholastic Ahl-i Hadith Madkhalism Sahwa movement Wahhabism Political Al Asalah Authenticity Party Al-Islah Al-Nour Party Islamist Bloc People Party Young Kashgar Party Major figures Muhammad ibn Abd al-Wahhab Nasiruddin Albani Abd al-Aziz ibn Baz Muqbil bin Hadi al-Wadi'i Safar al-Hawali Rabee al-Madkhali Muhammad Al-Munajjid Zakir Naik Salman al-Ouda Ali al-Tamimi Ibn al-Uthaymeen Related International propagation of Salafism and Wahhabism Islamic religious police Petro-Islam Sufi–Salafi relations Militant Islamism/Jihadism Ideology Qutbism Salafi jihadism Movements Militant Islamism based in MENA region Egyptian Islamic Jihad Fatah al-Islam Hamas Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant South Asia Taliban Lashkar-e-Taiba Southeast Asia Abu Sayyaf Sub-Saharan Africa Boko Haram al-Shabaab al-Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula in Iraq in North Africa Major figures Hibatullah Akhundzada Anwar al-Awlaki Abdullah Yusuf Azzam Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi Osama bin Laden Akhtar Mansour Mullah Omar Juhayman al-Otaybi Omar Abdel-Rahman Ayman al-Zawahiri Related Islam and violence Islamic extremism Islamic terrorism Jihad Slavery Talibanization Other topics Texts Reconstruction (Iqbal, 1930s) Forty Hadith (Khomeini, 1940) Principles (Asad, 1961) Milestones (Qutb, 1964) Islamic Government (Khomeini, 1970) Islamic Declaration (Izetbegović, 1969-1970) The Green Book (Gaddafi, 1975) Historical events Zia-ul-Haq's Islamization Iranian Revolution Grand Mosque seizure Soviet invasion of Afghanistan Cairo Declaration on Human Rights in Islam Popular Arab and Islamic Congress Algerian Civil War Faith campaign September 11 attacks War on terror Arab Spring Arab Winter Influences Anti-imperialism Anti-Zionism Contemporary Islamic philosophy Islamic response to modernity Islamic revival by region Balkans Gaza Strip United Kingdom Related topics Criticism Political aspects of Islam Political Islam Islam in South Asia · North Africa Authority control: National libraries Israel United States Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Grand_Mosque_seizure&oldid=1137562484" Categories: 1979 crimes in Saudi Arabia 20th century in Mecca Apocalypticism Arab rebellions Attacks on mosques in Asia Conflicts in 1979 December 1979 events in Asia History of Mecca Hostage taking in Saudi Arabia Mahdism Masjid al-Haram Mass murder in 1979 Massacres in religious buildings and structures November 1979 events in Asia Operations involving French special forces Terrorism in Saudi Arabia Terrorist incidents in Asia in 1979 Terrorist incidents in Saudi Arabia in the 1970s Hidden categories: CS1 French-language sources (fr) CS1 location test Articles with short description Short description is different from Wikidata Use dmy dates from October 2013 Coordinates on Wikidata All accuracy disputes Articles with disputed statements from November 2022 Wikipedia articles needing page number citations from November 2015 Articles with J9U identifiers Articles with LCCN identifiers This page was last edited on 5 February 2023, at 08:14 (UTC). 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