Adnan Siddiqui accuses Indian fans of pro-Israeli commentary

One of Pakistan’s biggest stars, Adnan Siddiqui, recently appeared on social media in a truly violent explosion, shouting to world authorities for doing nothing, expressing anger and disappointment over Israeli violence and human rights violations. I did. When Indian fans shared their pro-Israeli sentiment in the comments, Siddiqui rebelled without forgiveness.

The actor, who uploaded a scattered video of a 10-year-old Palestinian girl standing on the wreckage of Israel’s indiscriminately fired missile targets, shared his excruciating disappointment with Palestinian reality. In the video, little girls show tears in a mess, repeating the phrases “I’m a kid,” “I don’t know what to do,” and “I do it.” Only 10.”

This video is a real insight into the lives of the Palestinians in terror.

Siddiqui admitted, “Something died in me when she made this sad.” The actor that her eyes say everything, said she understands why she wants to be a doctor, paying attention to her sheer helplessness. “The only way she can help people,” he said.

The girl mentioned how she learned from her parents that she was hated because she was a Muslim, and that the invaders thought she deserved death because of the religion in which she was born. This didn’t work well with Siddiqui either. “Imagine living in a world where the scales always tilt towards you,” he said.

“You become more and more aware of it every day until you die, perhaps until you are hit by a bomb attack or a sniper.”

Calling the case “totally tyranny” Merei Pastum Lake The star said that no child should be subjected to collateral damage from artificial cruelty.

He asked the question “Why is the world indifferent?” to the silence and inactivity of the United Nations and Muslim countries around the world.

“Is business interests and diplomacy more important than the future of these kids? You don’t have to be parents. You just have to be human.”

He said the Israeli state, criticizing anti-humanitarian crimes, wanted to tell the Zionists today “they are the most despised people today, the image of the Nazi spitting.”

Shortly after the post was posted, one of Siddiqui’s many fans jumped across the border and into the comments section, which was particularly offensive. Comments were deleted by users before we could read them, but in subsequent comments it is clear that comments prefer Israel. Several Indians have expressed their support for Israel on social media. Even in subsequent comments, the user promised support for the Zionist state.

Siddiqui replied roughly to the original comment and made his feelings fully audible.

He questioned users’ views of humanity, calling them opaque and one-sided, using the same word for Israel’s knowledge of cruelty. Siddiqui believes it explains why support for repression is so easy.

“Human suffering is collective.” I use it to justify why he stands with the suffering Palestinians at the hands of Israel and the suffering Indians at the hands of the novel coronavirus. He symbolizes humanity.

The user felt that the response was normal, and after deleting the original comment, they made a new comment.

It didn’t get much better.

He explained why he deleted the comment because he misidentified Siddiqui as Pakistan-born Indian musician Adnan Sami.

“You have all the right to support Palestine, and we Indians will always be with Israel.” The user reiterated his steadfast position, reducing the conversation to disagreement. While following the drama, he admitted that he liked Sid Dickey’s work, but argued that he had a reason to ride on a destructive ideology and a repressive state.


There is little room to explore our common humanity in a world where hatred, prejudice, and violence can be justified. We wish Siddiqui the day when he met someone who justifies genocide and causes hatred with an appropriate answer, stands with mankind and does not need an explanation for mankind.