sistema massonico Bildenberg BABYLON TOWER

lorenzojhwh Unius REI1 ora fa

Salman dell'Arabia Saudita, califfato, BABYLON TOWER, NWO SpA, FMI, Bush 322 Obama GENDER Evoluzionisti: sistema massonico Bildenberg: massa di criminali ] ma, se io non faccio del male a voi? poi, JHWH farà del male a me!
lorenzojhwh Unius REI2 ore fa

OBAMA ROTHSCHILD Califfato NWO, Salman dell'Arabia Saudita, ] e che motivo vi era, di dare l'ergastolo ad un spia di Israele, se, voi non avevate il timore di fare svelare il vostro complotto a tradimento contro Israele? infatti, Israele può essere ucciso soltanto a tradimento, come Sansone!
lorenzojhwh Unius REI2 ore fa

il topo è Allah his ONU NAZISM ARAB LEAGUE that kill Israel
DRINK YOUR POISON MADE BY YURSELF ] [the mouse is Allah, his UN: nazism Shari'a is in ARAB LEAGUE, pharisees Enlightened, is the principal Master Talmud masonic system SpA IMF, that will be to kill Israel, but, Saudi Arabia, only, is the material killer!
DRINK YOUR POISON MADE BY YURSELF ] [il topo è Allah, suo ONU: nazismo Sharia è lega araba, farisei illuminato, è il principale sistema massonico Master Talmud FMI SpA, che sarà di Israele di uccidere, ma, Arabia Saudita, solo, è l'assassino materiale!
DRINK YOUR POISON MADE BY YURSELF ] [la souris est Allah, son des Nations Unies: nazisme la charia est en Ligue des États arabes, pharisiens illuminés, est le principal système maçonnique Master Talmud SpA FMI, qui sera à Israël de tuer, mais, en Arabie saoudite, seulement, est le tueur de matière !
DRINK YOUR POISON MADE BY YURSELF ] [ el ratón es Allah, su UN: nazismo es Shari ' a en la Liga Árabe, fariseos Enlightened, es el principal sistema masónico maestro Talmud FMI SpA, que va a ser matar a Israel, pero Arabia Saudita, solamente, el asesino material!
lorenzojhwh Unius REI2 ore fa

Obama NWO SpA FMI ] in mezzo a voi trovate i colpevoli ed uccidetevi!
lorenzojhwh Unius REI3 ore fa

Obama ] VOI SIETE I CORRUTTORI (massonerie, usura, signoraggio bancario Spa), interesse privato, in fatti di pubblico interesse, QUINDI VOI SIETE ANCHE I MANIPOLATORI DEL CONSENSO, VOI STATE FaCENDO precipitare TUTTo IL GENERE UMANO NELL'ABISSO DELL'INFERNO!

Obama ] tu come il peggiore di tutti i depravati, tu vai dietro le più sataniche, allucinanti, irrazionali, immorali teorie GENDER ed Evoluzioniste, che mai potranno essere dimostrate scientificamente [ TU STAI FACENDO DEL MALE AL GENERE UMANO!
lorenzojhwh Unius REI3 ore fa

burn Satana in Jesus's name ] C. S. P. B. Crux Sancti Patris Benedecti, Croce del Santo Padre Benedetto, C. S. S. M. L.
Crux Sacra Sit Mihi Lux, Croce sacra sii la mia Luce, N. D. S. M. D.,Non draco sit mihi dux. Che il dragone non sia il mio duce, V. R. S. Vadre Retro satana
Allontanati satana! N. S. M. V. Non Suade Mihi Vana. Non mi persuaderai di cose vane, S. M. Q. L. Sunt Mala Quae Libas. Ciò che mi offri è cattivo, I.V. B. Ipsa Venena Bibas Bevi tu stesso i tuoi veleni. + In nomine Patris, et Filii et Spiritui Sancto. Croce del Santo Padre Benedetto. Croce Santa sii la mia Luce e non sia mai il dragone mio duce. Va indietro satana! Non mi persuaderai di cose vane. Sono mali le cose che mi offri, bevi tu stesso il tuo veleno. Nel Nome del Padre, del Figlio e dello Spirito Santo +. Amen!
lorenzojhwh Unius REI3 ore fa

MY JHWH ] really? [ e che motivo hanno i demoni induisti idoli dell'India loro hanno di sollevarsi contro di me? ] Christians remain cautious about Modi. Published: May 27, 2015 by Anto Akkara
To mark the first anniversary of his government, Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi on May 26 ...
Delhi protest marks 300 days of BJP in India
Published: March 21, 2015 by Anto Akkara
Two dozen Christian and Muslim groups were joined by secular activists and political leaders at a ...
Indian beef ban hits ‘untouchable’ Dalits hardest
Published: March 13, 2015 by Anto Akkara
The west Indian state of Maharashtra, run by the Hindu nationalist Bharatiya Janata Party (BJP), ...
Indian police beat Christian evangelists
Published: March 4, 2015 by Anto Akkara
Twenty Christian men on an evangelical mission in north-western India last week were illegally ...
Indian priest kidnapped in Afghanistan released after eight months
Published: Feb. 23, 2015 by Anto Akkara
Indian Jesuit priest Alexis Prem Kumar who was kidnapped in June 2014 in southern Afghanistan was ...
India’s Modi breaks silence on protecting minorities, but urged to ‘walk the talk’
Published: Feb. 18, 2015 by Anto Akkara
Critics of Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi were ‘pleasantly surprised’ by his unequivocal ...
Indian bureaucrat convert to challenge preaching ban
Published: Feb. 3, 2015 by Anto Akkara
Chellakani Umashankar, an elite Indian bureaucrat in southern Tamil Nadu state, has decided to ...
Ahead of Obama's visit, India's Christians start hotline on Hindu harassment
Published: Jan. 27, 2015 by Vishal Arora and Anto Akkara
Full Steam Ahead. Published: Dec. 29, 2014 by John Dayal
ANALYSIS By John Dayal There is an element of irony, which has not gone entirely unnoticed, in ...
India Hindu leaders turn up 'reconversion' rhetoric
Published: Dec. 23, 2014 by Anto Akkara. Ignoring paralyzing opposition in Parliament and private expressions of exasperation from their own ...  C. S. P. B. Crux Sancti Patris Benedecti, Croce del Santo Padre Benedetto, C. S. S. M. L.
Crux Sacra Sit Mihi Lux, Croce sacra sii la mia Luce, N. D. S. M. D.,Non draco sit mihi dux
Che il dragone non sia il mio duce, V. R. S. Vadre Retro satana
Allontanati satana! N. S. M. V. Non Suade Mihi Vana. Non mi persuaderai di cose vane, S. M. Q. L. Sunt Mala Quae Libas. Ciò che mi offri è cattivo, I.V. B. Ipsa Venena Bibas Bevi tu stesso i tuoi veleni. + In nomine Patris, et Filii et Spiritui Sancto. Croce del Santo Padre Benedetto. Croce Santa sii la mia Luce e non sia mai il dragone mio duce. Va indietro satana! Non mi persuaderai di cose vane. Sono mali le cose che mi offri, bevi tu stesso il tuo veleno. Nel Nome del Padre, del Figlio e dello Spirito Santo +. Amen!
lorenzojhwh Unius REI4 ore fa

Pubblicato il 08 mag 2013 'This is not your country'. World Watch Monitor. Pubblicato il 08 mag 2013. Safer and Yakup Staifo Malke, and their widowed mother, Suad, talk about how and why they left Syria. EU ‘must do more’ to stop religious freedom abuses
Published: June 4, 2015. The new European Union High Representative for Foreign Affairs, Federica Mogherini, said in October ... Collateral damage? 63 churches hit in Syrian civil war
Published: May 20, 2015
Sixty-three churches have been damaged or destroyed so far during four years of civil war in Syria, ...
‘We are going through a terrible moment’
Published: May 8, 2015 by Barbara G. Baker
Danger levels rose sharply in late April for northeast Syria’s isolated Assyrian Christians, caught ...
Turkish authorities ask tiny Christian community to help Yezidi refugees
Published: April 9, 2015
As a Turkish Christian, Ender Peker is used to facing hostility from religious Muslims, particularly ...
Assyrian Christians flee jihadists to southeast Turkey
Published: March 27, 2015
Left in legal limbo, but supported by local church communities
Four years since teenage graffiti sparks Syrian civil war
Published: March 12, 2015
Four years ago this week a group of young teenagers with a can full of paint sprayed messages on a ...
Reports of 'blanket' release of Assyrians dashed
Published: March 12, 2015 by Barbara G. Baker
Most Assyrian Christian families taken hostage in northeast Syria more than two weeks ago remain in ...
23 Assyrian Christians released in Syria
Published: March 6, 2015 by Barbara G. Baker
Ten days after the self-proclaimed Islamic State’s harsh offensive emptied out a cluster of Assyrian ...
72 Assyrian Christian families captured, 50 besieged by IS after Syria attack
Published: Feb. 25, 2015 by Barbara G Baker
UPDATE to ‘IS invades 35 Assyrian Christian villages in Syria’
IS invades 35 Assyrian towns in Syria
Published: Feb. 24, 2015 by Barbara G. Baker
Militants of the self-proclaimed Islamic State launched a fierce offensive before dawn Feb. 23, ...
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INDIA [ Pubblicato il 28 gen 2015 ] VOI SIETE LA PAGLIA ED IO SONO IL FUOCO! May God be with all the Christians in India, so that their faith will not waver. Attacks on minority faiths have increased since Hindu nationalists swept to power in 2014. In response, Christian groups launched a 24-hour helpline. Its launch coincides with President Obama's visit to the country, during which he raised in his final speech the issue of religious persecution. His reference to the treatment of minority faiths was seen as an attack on Indian Prime Minister Modi's brief period of governance. Why do India's Christians need a dedicated "persecution" helpline?
World Watch Monitor
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Islam satanismo ONU shari'a Erdogan persecution: "internazionale islamica saudita" One year after ISIS attacks Mosul: Life as an Iraqi Christian refugee VOI SIETE LA PAGLIA ED IO SONO IL FUOCO!
lorenzojhwh Unius REI4 ore fa

2014: A year of particular concern [ Obama 322 Bush succhiatore del Gufo Boemian Grove? Meglio per te sarebbe stato che tu non fossi mai nato!]  "A horrified world has watched the results of what some have aptly called violence masquerading as religious devotion." 2015 Annual Report, U.S. Commission on International Religious Freedom [Aftermath of suicide bomber attack on Kano, Nigeria, May 18, 2014.
World Watch Monitor. If ever there were a year that made plain the importance of religious freedom, 2014 was it, according to the just-released annual report by an American government advisory group.
"By any measure, the horrors of the past year speak volumes about how and why religious freedom and the protection of the rights of vulnerable religious communities matter," the U.S. Commission on International Religious Freedom said in its 2015 report, released April 30. "Those responsible for the horrors have made the case better than anybody can."
"A horrified world has watched the results of what some have aptly called violence masquerading as religious devotion."
2015 Annual Report, U.S. Commission on International Religious Freedom
Among "those responsible," the report made special note of Iraq, Syria, Nigeria, Central African Republic, and Burma. The commission, which serves as an advisory body to the U.S. government, recommended that the State Department designate those five, and 12 more besides, as "countries of particular concern." Under U.S. law, countries in that category are subject to sanctions or other "commensurate measures" meant to give religious freedom equal weight to other diplomatic concerns.
There are nine countries currently on the list, and in its new report, the commission recommends expanding it to 17.
Already designated as "countries of particular concern," and which the commission recommends should remain on the list:
North Korea
Saudi Arabia
Countries the commission recommends adding to the list of "countries of particular concern:"
Central African Republic
The expansion of the list is justified in light of an especially perilous year for believers, the report said. In 2014, "a horrified world has watched the results of what some have aptly called violence masquerading as religious devotion," it said.
In Iraq:
The rise of the self-proclaimed "Islamic State" in June "is particularly threatening for the future of human rights and religious freedom in Iraq and the region. [Islamic State] espouses an extreme, violent religious ideology that allows for no religious diversity." The Iraq government itself, the report claims, is guilty of torture and executions of Sunni prisoners.
Commission Vice-Chairman James Zogby dissented from the recommendation to add Iraq to the list:
"Did we do everything in our power, when we left Iraq to insure that the country was on the path to national reconciliation and inclusive governance? Since the answer is clearly that we did not, it is, at best, insensitive for us to now declare the mess we left behind a “country of particular concern.”
In Syria:
"By the systematic targeting and massacre of primarily Sunni Muslims, the al-Assad regime created the environment in which [Islamic State] could rise and spread, threatening the entire region and all religious communities that reject its violent religious ideology, with the smallest religious minority communities facing an existential threat."
In Nigeria:
"In May 2014, Boko Haram garnered international attention with the abduction of more than 270 schoolgirls from the northeastern town of Chibok…."
"In 2014, Boko Haram attacked Muslim and Christian religious leaders and religious ceremonies, police, military, schools, 'non-conforming' Muslims, and Muslim critics. It bombed St. Charles Catholic Church in Kano, a Shi’a Muslim Ashura festival in Potiskum, and the Kano Central Mosque."
In Central African Republic:
"During their rebellion and after the March 2013 coup, Séléka fighters attacked Christian priests, pastors, nuns, church buildings, and other Christian institutions." In retaliation, "the anti-balaka (self-defence militias) have killed hundreds of Muslim civilians since January 2014." The country now is largely partitioned between Christians and Muslims.
In Burma:
"Religious and ethnic minorities in Burma continued to experience intolerance, discrimination, and violence, particularly Rohingya Muslims."
At the same time, "Predominantly Christian areas, such as Kachin and Chin States, continue to experience discriminatory practices. Continuing the long-standing practice of removing crosses, in January 2015, the government of Chin State ordered the removal of a cross."
"In January 2015, two Kachin Christian women who were volunteering as teachers with the Kachin Baptist Convention were raped and murdered in Shan State. ...Those in the Kachin community believe the act was carried out by the Burmese army." Growing concerns about India
As it has since 2009, the commission has placed India on a list of "Tier 2" countries, where "the violations engaged in or tolerated by the government are serious and are characterized by at least one of the elements of the 'systematic, ongoing, and egregious' standard."
In May 2014, India's nationalist Hindu movement gained national power by electing a Bharatiya Janata Party majority to Parliament. Since then, a campaign of ghar wapsi -- the return of Christian converts to Hinduism -- has begun, and BJP politicians are promoting the idea of a national anti-conversion law. A half-dozen Indian states have their own versions of anti-conversion laws, which ostensibly are meant to protect individuals from being pressured into changing their religion, but in practice are regularly used to put legal pressure on Christian communities, especially in rural areas largely beyond the administrative reach of central government.
"India has long struggled to protect minority religious communities or provide justice when crimes occur, which perpetuates a climate of impunity," the commission report said. "Incidents of religiously-motivated and communal violence reportedly have increased for three consecutive years." Published: May 1, 2015 by World Watch Monitor, "A horrified world has watched the results of what some have aptly called violence masquerading as religious devotion." 2015 Annual Report, U.S. Commission on International Religious Freedom 
lorenzojhwh Unius REI4 ore fa

shari'a mignotta Mecca Ummah Obama GENDER, tu ci stai facendo riempiere di emigranti, tutti potenziali terroristi nazisti!
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CAR warring factions devote a week to peace. Published: May 6, 2015 by Illia Djadi. Early dividend: both sides agree to release child soldiers [ Salman dell'Arabia Saudita, tu sei troppo ricco ed i tuoi musulmani, LEGA ARABA il nazismo, sono troppo poveri disperati ed ignoranti per non essere tu, il figlio di una mignotta, che ci sta facendo riempiere di emiganti. del tuo demonio Allah? Dio shari'a? Quale dio nazismo ONU Califfo Obama Ummah? Voi siete le bestie di satana! ] Delegates to a national reconciliation forum in Bangui, Central African Republic, stand for the official portrait. At front is the mediator, Congo President Denis Sassou Nguesso (red tie), and CAR interim President Catherine Samba Panza (turquoise suit). World Watch Monitor
A week-long attempt to reconcile warring elements in the Central African Republic is underway in Bangui, the capital. About 600 delegates — representing armed groups, political parties, government, and civil society — are grappling with the causes of the 2 ½-year cycle of deadly, often sectarian, violence, as well as with possible solutions and plans for the future of the country. One early result: An agreement by the armed groups to release between 6,000 and 10,000 child soldiers and to stop underage recruitment, UNICEF said May 5 in Geneva. Delegates to the forum include representatives of Christian and Muslim groups, and for Anatole Banga, a pastor and vice-president of the Evangelical Alliance in Central Africa, the forum looks like a last-chance meeting.
''Today, everyone wants peace,” he said. “There is a real will to turn the page of the past and enable the country to start again on new basis. '' Landlocked and largely impoverished, the French-speaking Central African Republic has a long history of unstable, military governments since it gained independence in 1960. The most recent crisis began in early 2013 with a Muslim rebel uprising, which precipitated a backlash that has been deadly to Muslims. A July 2014 cease-fire pact has been frequently violated. More: CAR’s descent into chaos. ''Since the beginning of the crisis, the Church has spared no efforts to ensure that the crisis does not degenerate into a sectarian conflict. This forum offers us the opportunity to reiterate our commitment to peace and reconciliation in CAR,'' Banga said. More: Religious groups have played a key role in favor of peace and reconciliation in CAR. Central African Republic religious leaders are at the peace table in Bangui. Left to right: Rev. Nicolas Guérékoyamé Gbangou; Imam Omar Kobine Layama; and Archbishop Dieudonné Nzapalainga. World Watch Monitor
The Evangelical Alliance held a preparatory workshop to develop proposals, which will be presented by its delegates. Preliminary consultations for the Forum had allowed people of all social and professional groups to voice their concerns and suggest solutions to end violence. That’s what distinguishes it from previous forums, at which participants were not always representative of the people, Banga said. ''The church, jointly with civil society, has worked to ensure that the forum will not be monopolized by politicians. We want to the Central Africans to voice their concerns, so that this forum can be primarily a social gathering, not political,” he said. ''We all hope that, thanks to these preparatory efforts, the forum will lead to constructive and lasting results.” Speeches dominated the May 4 schedule, and May 5 was given over mostly to procedural matters. A Rwandan delegation, including survivors of the 1994 genocide, shared the experience of their country’s reconciliation.
A forgotten crisis? The ongoing violence has left an estimated 2.7 million people in need of aid — nearly 900,000 of whom have been forcibly displaced since the outbreak of violence, the U.N. High Commissioner for Refugees said in an April 27 press release. "We must prevent the Central African republic from becoming a forgotten crisis," said Claire Bourgeois, the UN's Humanitarian Coordinator in CAR, in the release. "The current funding for the strategic humanitarian response does not allow us to ensure the protection of all these displaced persons or to provide the minimum of what is needed to meet the huge humanitarian needs."
Meanwhile, the French military has been conducting an inquiry following the allegations of child sex abuse, involving French troops, between December 2013 and June 2014. The allegations emerged after a UN report leaked to a British newspaper. Entitled “Sexual Abuse on Children by International Armed Forces” and stamped “confidential” on every page, the report details the rape and sodomy of starving, homeless young boys by French peacekeeping troops at a centre for internally displaced people at M’Poko airport in Bangui.
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Good news in Nigeria, but not for Chibok girls, yet [ Salman dell'Arabia Saudita, del tuo demonio Allah? Dio shari'a? Quale dio nazismo ONU Ummah? Voi siete le bestie di satana! ] Published: May 10, 2015. Hundreds of women and children rescued from Boko Haram in April and May, Some of the hundreds of people, mostly women and children, rescued from Boko Haram camps in Nigeria's Sambisa Forest, in early May 2015. Photo courtesy Open Doors International. The tide may have turned against Boko Haram, at least for the moment. Camps in the Sambisa forest – said to be the militants’ last stronghold in Nigeria – have been captured in raids by the Nigerian army in late April and early May. Around 1,000 women and children have been freed in recent days. Successful operations such as this naturally prompt the question: Who are the women they held captive, and are any of them among the 232 schoolgirls kidnapped in April 2014 from their school in the town of Chibok? So far, none of the freed women or girls has been identified as having been from Government Secondary school in Chibok. April 28. The Nigerian Armed Forces tweets: April 29
World Bank Vice President for Africa and former Nigerian Education Minister Obiageli Ezekwesili tells Time Magazine: “Alas it certainly seems they are not Chibok Girls and that is profoundly heart breaking.” Video here.
The Los Angeles Times: “On (April 29), army spokesman Sani Usman told news agencies that those rescued were not the Chibok schoolgirls, but later added it was possible some might be among those freed.”
April 30 Premium Times: “In a statement, the Director of Defence Information, Chris Olukolade, said sustained ground operations, following aerial bombardments by the Air Force, had led to the capturing of over 13 camps of the terrorists in the notorious Sambisa forest and liberation of 200 girls and 93 women who are currently undergoing ‘comprehensive profiling.’ Until such comprehensive profiling is done, no one can confirm if they are among the Chibok Girls or not, Mr. Olukolade said.” May 1 Christian Broadcasting Network: “One-hundred and fifty more girls and women were rescued from Boko Haram (on May 1).  …[T]he government says none of the girls who were abducted from a school in Chibok were among those rescued.” May 5 Reuters speaks with some of the rescued women and reports: “None of the women interviewed had seen any of the Chibok girls.” One woman tells Reuters that Boko Haram soldiers in the camps "said the Chibok girls were married off this year. Some sold to slavery, then others (militants) each married two or four of the girls."
May 7 The Paradigm reports that on May 6, “Troops in the ongoing onslaught to flush out Boko Haram terrorists from the Sambisa forest . . . rescued [an] additional 25 women, children and destroyed seven terrorists’ camps.” None of the 25 are identified as being one of the Chibok victims.
Punch Nigeria: “It is unclear if those rescued include some of the schoolgirls kidnapped a year ago from Chibok town.”
May 9 The Paradigm: “The wife of Nigeria’s President-elect [Muhammadu Buhari], Mrs. Aisha Buhari . . . revealed that the release of the Chibok schoolgirls and all the women seized by Boko Haram is one of the immediate priorities of her husband when he assumes office on May 29.” An unhappy milestone. Emmanuel Ogebe, an international human rights lawyer specializing in Africa issues, told World Watch Monitor that as of late April, the Chibok students “are now victims of the longest running terrorist mass abduction. The prior record, held by the ELN [a terrorist group in Colombia] which hijacked a plane and held passengers captive for 373 days, has now been superseded by the Chibok girls.”
Through all the uncertainty, a few shreds of hope have emerged.
On April  14, The BBC interviewed the Christian parents of two of the kidnapped girls. The father, Pastor Mark, described how his two daughters were taken, how he chased after them, and how since the incident he and his wife have had to continually deal with rumours about their fate.
One rumour had it that his oldest daughter was stoned to death for refusing to deny her faith.
"Even if my daughter has been stoned to death, I am the happiest man as a man of God who has brought up my daughter with that kind of faith," the father told the BBC.
He has since been told this daughter is in fact alive. He continues to pray, fast and hope that he will yet see his children.
Also on April 14, the BBC interviewed a woman who claimed to offer an eyewitness account confirming that at least 50 of the schoolgirls were seen alive in three weeks earlier. She said she saw the girls in the north-eastern Gwoza town before Boko Haram was forced out.
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In Myanmar, Christian rebels are in double trouble ] [ Salman dell'Arabia Saudita, del tuo demonio Allah? Dio? Quale dio? Voi siete le bestie di satana! [ Published: May 18, 2015 by Vishal Arora ] VIDEO: Government continues attacks during ceasefire negotiations. In March the Myanmar government and 16 rebel groups signed a draft ceasefire agreement, ahead of national elections scheduled for November this year. The pact, however, doesn’t contain self-determination provisions that these ethnic groups have demanded.
Also known as Burma, Myanmar is made up of eight major and eight minor ethnic groups, each of which had hoped for autonomy after gaining independence following World War II. In 1947, the Panglong Agreement, advanced by Aung San, father of current opposition leader Aung San Suu Kyi, promised all ethnic minorities a place in a new union.
Five months later, Aung San was assassinated, triggering civil war and ethnic rebellion that continues by these groups to this day. Among them are ethnic groups who are majority Christian, including the Kachin and the Chin. Some, such as the Karen, have a sizeable Christian population.
The central Burmese government continues a campaign of oppression against ethnic minorities. Operation World, a Christian missionary organization, calls Myanmar “a deeply fractured nation on a political and especially ethnic level.” Last week, 700 people fleeing Myanmar and neighbouring Bangladesh were fetched off a sinking boat that was attempting to get them to Indonesia, across the Andaman Sea. Human-rights groups say other boats carrying more migrants are believed to be adrift on the water.
The Myanmar conflict zones span thousands of miles along the country’s borders with Thailand, China and India. Some of the world’s longest-running civil wars continue here. These borderlands are where the majority of Burma’s Christians live, often enduring airstrikes, gun attacks and the burning of churches in this Buddhist-majority nation, as Vishal Arora reports in this video. (WARNING: There is a graphic image of an injured hand within 12" of the start, so you may prefer to fast forward to 15")  TRANSCRIPT
Narrator: While the government of Burma continues to negotiate a nationwide ceasefire agreement with almost all ethnic rebel groups, its military continues to carry out attacks. The government has also offered too little to rebel groups to end the civil war. Rescuer, civil war victims: Just today [April 7, 2015], I got reports from our teams that airstrikes came to attack in Kachin, just yesterday. And before that, more airstrikes. And up in northern Shan state … among the Shan and Kokang and the Aung people, there have been un-stopped attacks for the last three months, including airstrikes, helicopter gunships, and in Kachin state also. So you can say that in northern Burma, the fighting is worse than it’s been for years, right now. Now, in southern and central Burma, [there’s] less fighting. I see two things happening at once.
The ethnic groups are negotiating right now and may even sign the first step of the ceasefire. But what is not on the table is the ethnic right to bear arms, the ethnic right to have their own or federal military, or a political settlement of the federal union of Burma. They could not agree on those three points so they put them aside. So even if they sign a ceasefire, they would not have addressed the most difficult issue, which is a political solution for Burma.
Narrator: Among the ethnic rebel groups that are fighting for self-determination are Christian-majority armed groups, especially in Karen state which borders China, in Kachin state which borders Thailand and Chin state along the India border. These Christian rebels say they are attacked for being both separatist and Christian. And it’s not only the rebels, but Christian civilians are also attacked. The Burmese military makes no distinction between civilian residents and rebels: all are seen and treated as insurgents. And all Christian cultural expressions are seen as assertion of rebellion, as they’re against the Buddhist norm. As a result, suffering is what defines the lives of Christian and other civilians.
Naw Lah Say Wah Ku, a Teacher in Karen State: They burn our churches and all our houses.
Rescuer, civil war victims:  Well, I think that every dictatorship wants to control the people and sometimes culture becomes a barrier to control other people. So they try to oppress that culture, as they’ve had in Burma. And a religion can be a threat to a dictator, too, as, if you really believe in a positive power higher than you and a power higher than all, a good greater and older than any of us, that’s a threat to anyone who wants to say, “We’re the greatest power; our dictators are the greatest powers, our government is the greatest power.”
So any faith, let’s say a Christian pastor has always been a threat to the government because the Christian pastor will appeal to someone higher than the government, and that’s a threat. And it’s also a threat in the sense of its ultimate morality; to kill and rape and murder can never be justified. And the way Burma army has reacted in the past has been to destroy churches … in conflict areas, destroy churches and burn them or desecrate them. I remember going in one church in the middle of a [rescue] mission. The whole village had been burned down; the church was left, un-burnt. But it had been ransacked, broken, destroyed, and on the outside of the church, it said, “We’re light infantry battalion …12345,” I can’t remember the name, and “we will just scatter you.” So they used this church as a signboard to threaten anybody who comes back, “We’ll destroy you.” And they killed villagers in that village and burned their houses. So in conflict areas, we have seen destruction of hundreds of churches. In the areas where Burma army has firm control in the cities, then the pastors are closely monitored.
Now, right now, there’s been a great easing of restrictions for pastors in cities with government control. So it’s a lot better than it was before.
But still in Chin state, Buddhist monks are brought in and given permission to take land that was not theirs and put in monasteries. So that’s a kind of in and out in largely Christian areas of Chin state, where they are forced to accept monasteries and pagodas, and that’s a violation of their religious freedom.
Karen-Kachin Rescue Team Volunteer: [Even] after the Burma Army signed a ceasefire agreement [with Kachin Independence Organization], Kachin state still has fighting, big fighting. Just one or two months ago, big fighting, like … with jet fighters, airplanes. And I also saw, many villagers had to run, thousands of IDPs [internally displaced people], and they do not have enough supplies. The children have no chance to go to the school to study.
Karen Rescue Mission Team Member: In my first [rescue] mission, I went to Karen State. And I see people run away from their village, as Burma Army comes to their village. If they see [anyone], they kill people, animal or whatever. They take what they want. And also they burn down the village. So people had to flee to the jungles and hide. During the mission, I saw how people made their home … they used to use bamboo to make the floor. But in the jungle, they didn’t have bamboo, so they used this big a tree to make the floor, and sleep. [It was] very cold, as they’d have to run up to over a 6,000-foot mountain. They don’t even have enough clothes. It’s very cold. Some are very sick, but no medicine. People are dying, and hopeless. They don’t know their future. It made me very sad.
Narrator: There are hundreds of thousands of internally displaced people who are Christian, such as in the Ei Htu Hta camp in Karen state, who now live in houses made of wood and tree leaves. These are people who fled their villages after the Burmese military launched attacks. And they are happier in their camps in the jungles. All they want is to stay away from military posts.
An Old Karen Man in the Camp: I have better living conditions here in the camp. In my village, fear of Burmese army would always loom, and we had to run from one place to another to avoid attacks.
A Karen Woman in the Camp: I’m a nurse, and I want to continue to work for my community here.
Another Karen Woman in the Camp: I studied here in the camp, and I’m a paramedical staff, and I want to become a leader of the community.
Saw Doh Soe, Paramedic in the Camp: We mostly get patients with malaria, diarrhoea and measles.
We only have basic medicines and equipment. Those who come with serious illnesses or require major surgeries, we send them to the medical facility in the Mae La camp [across the border in Thailand].
Narrator: People in such camps are protected by Christian ethnic rebels against the Burmese military. These rebels say they had no option but to take up arms. They say the military attacks civilian villages and wants to assimilate them into the culture practiced by the Burman ethnic majority people who are Buddhist.
Saw Hser Pweh Moo, Karen rebel: I saw Burmese army men persecuting civilians in my village. So I wanted to join the KNDO [Karen National Defense Organization], but I was below 18 years at the time. I waited, and joined the ethnic army once I became an adult.
We believe in Christianity, but we also have to act. So, I, as a Christian, am holding a gun to protect my people. We won’t be able to survive by only believing.
Narrator: No one knows how long the civil war will go on, perhaps for at least a few more years. But the ethnic rebel groups are willing to respond to the government’s efforts to strike a nationwide ceasefire agreement. And rights groups say this is a good sign.
Rescuer, civil war victims: I always have hope in peace agreements. And, I think anytime you can talk, it’s good. And I pray for and encourage all sides, “Keep talking, keep talking. Even if fighting breaks out worse, keep talking.” So I think it’s important, but what I think it comes down to, is the ceasefire … a change in Burma just another tactic, the use of the brain to defeat the ethnics? Or is it a matter of the heart, where you really do want change, you do want reconciliation, you want another way? So far, it looks like it’s of the head. This is just another way to separate, divide up and destroy the ethnic forces and then rule over them, using the ceasefire talks.
I do believe there are some Burma officials in the Burma government for who it’s a matter of the heart and they do want change. But which side will win out, we don’t know.
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Date set for judge to question S Sudan pastors, ] ] Sudan, COSA è QUESTA tua MERDA, del tuo demonio Allah di LATRINA CABA, CHE TU MI FAI SENTIRE? [+] Salman dell'Arabia Saudita, del tuo demonio Allah? tutti all'inferno ne parlano! ] [ The prosecution in the trial of South Sudanese pastors Yat Michael and Peter Yen closed its case on 25 June after presenting its final witness, an officer of the National Intelligence and Security Service, but no new evidence. The two men will next appear in court on 2 July, when the judge will question them. Afterwards he will decide whether to drop the case against them or allow it to continue, in which case the two men will face the possibility of the death penalty or life imprisonment in the event of a guilty verdict. Both men are still being detained at the high security Kober Prison, but are no longer chained or in solitary confinement. They are still allowed no visitors and can only meet with their families and legal team when attending hearings.
The online campaigning organisation for human rights, CitizenGo, emboldened by the success of people power in helping free Meriam Ibrahim when she was detained by the Sudan government, has so far collected more than 81,000 signatures to be sent the UN High Commissioner for Human Rights and the Sudanese president.
Sources: MEC, CSW
C. S. P. B. Crux Sancti Patris Benedecti Croce del Santo Padre Benedetto
C. S. S. M. L. Crux Sacra Sit Mihi Lux Croce sacra sii la mia Luce
N. D. S. M. D. Non draco sit mihi dux Che il dragone non sia il mio duce
V. R. S. Vadre Retro satana, Allontanati satana! N. S. M. V. Non Suade Mihi Vana
Non mi persuaderai di cose vane S. M. Q. L. Sunt Mala Quae Libas
Ciò che mi offri è cattivo I.V. B. Ipsa Venena Bibas. Bevi tu stesso i tuoi veleni. + In nomine Patris, et Filii et Spiritui Sancto Croce del Santo Padre Benedetto. Croce Santa sii la mia Luce e non sia mai il dragone mio duce. Va indietro satana! Non mi persuaderai di cose vane. Sono mali le cose che mi offri, bevi tu stesso il tuo veleno. Nel Nome del Padre, del Figlio e dello Spirito Santo +. Amen!
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Pakistan pressure on foreign nationals continues ] COSA è QUESTA tua MERDA, del tuo demonio Allah di LATRINA CABA, CHE TU MI FAI SENTIRE? [+] It closed down Save the Children, one of the most recognized charities in the world, then asked thousands of other aid organisations to submit to strict new licensing procedures. Now Pakistan has cancelled the visas of three nuns prompting a lawsuit from the Catholic church, says the Washington Post. The paper states that the case highlights the Pakistani government’s growing suspicion of foreigners after the nuns were ordered last week to leave, after working in the country for over decade. One was principal at Islamabad Convent School, which also employed the wife of Interior Minister Chaudhry Nisar Ali Khan until she left in  2011, after, it reports, a dispute with the principal. The order to leave came only a month after immigration authorities had approved two-year visa extensions.
Last week the government reversed its decision and said Save the Children could continue its operations in Pakistan after the move to close them down was condemned by the State Department and many local commentators, who noted that Save the Children employs about 2,000 Pakistanis. Malaysian Islamic authorities withdraw charges
A bookstore manager will no longer be pursued in court by Malaysia's Federal religious authorities for stocking a book that later became a banned item. Nik Raina Nik Abdul Aziz was arrested in June 2012 following the seizure of the book on 23 May 2012. But the book was only banned six days later. She’s waited three years for this decision.
She had been acquitted by the High Court in March 2014 over the sale of Allah, Liberty and Love by Canadian writer Irshad Manji. But the Federal Territories Islamic Council appealed the decision. She’d have faced up to two years in jail (or a c. US $800 fine) if found guilty of selling the book, deemed 'contrary to Islamic law' - Manji advocates a "reformist" interpretation of Islam. Aziz still has one more hurdle to pass in the civil courts (on 25 August) as the Federal Islamic authorities have appealed a separate Court of Appeal decision saying that their prosecution of the manager is ‘unreasonable, irrational’ and against the ‘principles of fairness and justice’.
In a case earlier this week Jill Ireland, a Malaysian Christian, was given back CDs that contained the word 'Allah' after they were seized by customs officials in 2008.
The Federal Islamic Council applied to have its say in her seven years’ long case too, but this application too was rejected.
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ETIOPIA COSA è QUESTA tua MERDA Allah di LATRINA CABA, CHE TU MI FAI SENTIRE? [+] "I cristiani ogni hanno spazio appena sufficiente a mentire sulle loro facce durante la notte. Uno di loro ha a dormire nella zona che usano come toilette."  Nervous wait for Ethiopians after baptism arrests [ Published: May 15, 2015. 7 arrested after ‘illegal’ baptism service in Assela. An Orthodox church cut out of the rock in the town of Lalibela. North Ethiopia was one of the first Christian nations in the world - from the 4th Century.
Courtesy Open Doors International. Seven Ethiopian Christians have been charged with holding “illegal meetings in secret locations”, a charge they deny as they say they have fulfilled legal requirements. The men were released on bail after a court hearing in the town of Assela, 100 miles south of the capital, Addis Ababa, on Monday (11 May). Local church leaders clubbed together to pay the necessary bail charge of 5000 Birr ($250) each, after police were granted another week to conclude investigations. The Christians were first arrested on Saturday 25 April, following an ordinary service, in which 40 new Christians were baptised. They insist the church had all the necessary approvals for gathering in place.
“They have informed government officials about their ministry and their meetings both orally and in writing,” said one local Christian, who wished to remain anonymous. During the raid, an estimated 15 police officers surrounded the church’s meeting place, then arrested the three church leaders, before chasing after four of the newly baptised Christians, who had fled out of fear. The four are all from Muslim backgrounds and had faced pressure from their families to return to Islam. They were arrested at the local bus station. Police also confiscated documents providing details on church membership. Church leaders say they are concerned the incident may lead to even greater pressure on the already vulnerable community of new Christians. After their arrest, the Christians were held for two days at the police station, before being transferred to the local prison. They first appeared at court on Monday 27 April, where the judge granted police an extra week to investigate. A week later, the pattern was repeated.
The men are said to be in good spirits, despite the difficult circumstances they are facing.
“The overall situation in the prison is very difficult. More than 168 inmates are stuffed into one small space. The Christians each have just enough space to lie on their sides at night. One of them has to sleep in the area they use as a toilet,” said an anonymous source. “The Christians each have just enough space to lie on their sides at night. One of them has to sleep in the area they use as a toilet.” Ethiopia is No. 22 on Open Doors’ World Watch List, which ranks the countries where life is hardest for Christians. Two thirds of the population is Christian, but ahead of parliamentary elections on 24 May, the government is thought to be suspicious about religion in general and Christians in particular.
North Ethiopia was one of the first Christian nations in the world – from the 4th Century, reports Operation World, a global missions handbook. It reports that the Ethiopian Orthodox Church was the state church from 1270 until the 1974 Marxist revolution which overthrew Emperor Haile Selassie. The Marxist regime persecuted Christians, especially evangelicals, with many churches destroyed and congregations scattered. Since 1991, when the Marxist regime collapsed, there has been, technically, freedom of worship and witness, but, says Operation World, increasingly active and ambitious Islamist groups threaten the delicate balance of religious powers.
On 19 April, Islamic State released a video purporting to show the execution of 28 Ethiopian Christians in Libya. Two of them, Eyasu Yikunoamlak and Balcha Belete, were later identified by their families, who said they had left Ethiopia two months prior and were attempting to migrate to Europe.
Last week a further 27 Ethiopians were reportedly “rescued” from Islamist groups in Libya.
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Azerbaijan, Islamic extremism, io devo sfragellare tutti i vostri figli contro le rocce: "voi siete vipere!" [ WWL: 46 ] Persecution engines: Dictatorial paranoia, Islamic extremism, Organized corruption. The European Games in Baku is casting a spotlight on Azerbaijan and its famously repressive regime, which makes life difficult for all of its citizens, including Christians. Amnesty International said its authorities “would certainly be on the medal winning podium if prizes were on offer for the number of activists and rights defenders behind bars”. Although the constitution is relatively flexible towards Christians, frequent amendments and subjective interpretations of the law cause problems for believers.
Registered churches are subjected to regular and obligatory re-registration, and each time fewer churches register, choosing instead to go underground. Most Christians meet in unregistered locations, such as rented halls or private homes, but they know the regime may strike them at any moment. The regime is very protective of its reputation, often inviting foreign officials and human rights organisations, but foreigners are not allowed to visit unregistered churches.
Hefty fines are handed out for possession of religious literature or unregistered activities. Infiltration of churches and short prison sentences are also used to fuel suspicions and infighting.
“The government has a negative attitude towards any form of religious fanaticism,” reports the List. “This also applies to the attitude towards Christians. Official checks are becoming increasingly strict. The government has become more active in controlling religion.” Open Doors International estimates there were 6,000 Christians in Azerbaijan in 1997, and that this number had “at least tripled” by 2014. However, it adds, “it is a constant challenge for pastors to endure the efforts by authorities to undermine their work”.
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Salman dell'Arabia Saudita, 322 BUSH BILDENBERG ] io devo sfragellare tutti i vostri figli contro le rocce [ Kyrgyzstan “Compared to the other Central Asian countries, Christians fare relatively well, but this should not be misunderstood as implying Christians and other religious minorities enjoy freedom of religion.” Open Doors. WWL: N/A. Persecution engine: Islamic extremism ] [ Kyrgyzstan dropped off the World Watch List for the first time in five years in 2015, although this was said to be due to an increase in problems in other countries, rather than improvements in religious freedom in Kyrgyzstan. Converts from Muslim backgrounds face particular challenges, including difficulty finding places to bury their dead. The vast majority of the country’s estimated 300,000 Christians belong to the Russian Orthodox Church. They have no problems burying their dead, but ethnic Kyrgyz Christians do – and they are often very unwilling to be buried in Russian Orthodox cemeteries.
“Compared to the other Central Asian countries, Christians fare relatively well,” according to Open Doors International. “But this should not be misunderstood as implying Christians and other religious minorities enjoy freedom of religion.”
Christians in Kyrgyzstan are worried by drafts for a new law on religion that is currently being discussed. They fear that if the drafts are implemented without changes, freedom of religion in Kyrgyzstan will deteriorate markedly. Experts, however, insist that the final version of the new law may turn out to be less restrictive than the drafts.

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Tajikistan, WWL: 45. Persecution engines: Dictatorial paranoia, Islamic extremism, Tribal antagonism, Organized corruption ] maomettani idolatri meteorite, figli del falso profeta Maometto: i demoni da cui voi siete vi rivendicano! VOI STATE PORTANDO DISTRUZIONE E MORTE NELLE VOSTRE FAMIGLIE! [ Tajikistan is another Central Asian country ruled by one man for a very long time – over 20 years in the case of Tajikistan’s Emomali Rahmon.
A small, mountainous and poor nation just north of Afghanistan, Tajikistan is unique in Central Asia for its use of the Persian language – although the Russian Cyrillic alphabet is still used.
Tajikistan has become increasingly Islamic and is embracing more conservative schools of Islam. Open Doors International says this threatens the country’s Christian minority, which comprises just 1 per cent of the population.
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Kazakhstan [ WWL: 42 ] maomettani idolatri meteorite, figli del falso profeta Maometto: i demoni da cui voi siete vi rivendicano! VOI STATE PORTANDO DISTRUZIONE E MORTE NELLE VOSTRE FAMIGLIE! [ Persecution engines: Dictatorial paranoia, Islamic extremism, Organized corruption. The ninth largest country in the world by land area, Kazakhstan has a relatively small population (around 18 million) because much of the terrain is barren steppe. President Nursultan Nazarbayev has ruled the oil-rich country since it gained independence.
Nursultan Nazarbayev is another long-standing leader. He has been President of Kazakhstan since 1989.
Ricardo Stuckert / CC. Restrictive rules on religion were updated in 2011 in the aftermath of the Arab Spring, as the government sought to tighten its grip. Churches were forced to re-register, which led to a significant decrease in the number of registered churches, as many had too few members to meet the requirements.
Generally speaking, places of worship that have existed for some time face less pressure, but newer churches must provide convincing proof of why they deserve to be registered. Until a venue is registered as an official “place of worship”, all activities are prohibited.
Hefty fines are given for any religious activity without permission – typically equivalent to one or two months’ wages. If fines are not paid, the recipient is placed on an ‘exit blacklist’ preventing them from leaving the country.
Missionary activity is possible, but only with permission – and “missionary activity” includes any work by a pastor in a church other than his own.
Although the country is very strict, dialogue with the government is more possible than in other Central Asian countries, as shown by the existence of groups such as the Association of Religious Organisations of Kazakhstan, which is able to exert pressure on the government.
Open Doors International reports that “the position of Christians in the country remains as difficult as before, and has even worsened a little .... The regime of President Nursultan Nazarbayev continues to tighten the screws on Christians”.
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Turkmenistan [ WWL: 20 ]] maomettani idolatri meteorite, figli del falso profeta Maometto: i demoni da cui voi siete vi rivendicano! [ Persecution engines: Dictatorial paranoia, Islamic extremism, Organized corruption
At No. 20 on the World Watch List, Turkmenistan ranks alongside Uzbekistan as one of the toughest places to be a Christian in Central Asia. Turkmenistan’s comparatively small population of just 5 million makes it “easier to control”, one local Christian told World Watch Monitor. Dissenting voices are quickly silenced through imprisonment, brutality and hefty fines. The death of former president Saparmurat Niyazov in 2006 brought hope that restrictions might ease. Niyazov was a cult figure, who installed a rotating golden statue of himself that always faced the sun, and produced a book, the “Ruhnama,” that was required reading.
Though his successor, Gurbanguly Berdymuhamedov, moved the golden statue outside the centre of the capital city, Ashgabat, and took steps to reduce the perceived importance of the Ruhnama, the former president is still held in very high regard, and changes to his policy considered almost sacrilegious. After his re-election in 2012, Berdymuhamedov announced a new “Era of Supreme Happiness,” and then, in May 2015, erected his own golden statue, suggesting one personality cult has been replaced by another.
Open Doors estimates there are around 95,000 Christians in Turkmenistan, but just a dozen or so registered churches – the majority of which are Russian Orthodox. As most ethnic Turkmens are very unwilling to be associated with the Russian Orthodox churches, they have few legal options for practising their faith.
“Non-registered religious activity is illegal …. Even registered religious communities face regular check-up visits. There is strict control by the government and local authorities over the Turkmen population, and all communication is being monitored,” according to the World Watch List report.
“Publishing and distributing religious literature is prohibited, and its import is monitored and censored. There is no Christian bookshop in the country.”
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Uzbekistan ] maomettani idolatri meteorite, figli del falso profeta Maometto: i demoni da cui voi siete vi rivendicano! [ 2015 World Watch List ranking: 15 [ Persecution engines: Totalitarian paranoia, Islamic extremism, Organized corruption.
Uzbekistan is by far the most populous Central Asian country, with more than 30 million people – twice as many as the second-largest country in the region, Kazakhstan.
Uzbekistan’s President, Islam Karimov, was re-elected for a third term in March 2015, even though the constitution limits Presidents to two terms.
Helene C. Stikkel / CC
Uzbekistan is generally considered to have the most restrictive laws in Central Asia. Sanctions on religious literature are particularly stringent. Religious books must be read in designated areas only, such as registered church buildings. Fines are hefty and regularly issued.
At No. 15, Uzbekistan is the highest-ranked Central Asian country on the 2015 World Watch List.
There are around 210,000 Christians in Uzbekistan, according to the latest figures from Open Doors International, but during the last 10 years “not a single church has been able to register”.
“In recent years, the situation of Christians has remained the same, as authorities and families continued to put enormous pressure on Christians. In each sphere of life, the situation for Christians deteriorated, most notably in the family sphere.”
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Salman dell'Arabia Saudita, 322 BUSH BILDENBERG ] contro TUTTI QUELLI CHE, come VOI HANNO ROVINATO IL GENERE UMANO? IO MI VENDICHERò [ Central Asia in the spotlight as Azerbaijan hosts European Games. Published: June 13, 2015. Sporting event draws attention to religious and human rights abuses. In a somewhat geographically and culturally challenging development, the first ever European Games begins today (13 June) in Baku, the capital of Azerbaijan. Azerbaijan is more usually identified as a Central Asian country, but the European Union considers it to be in what it calls its “European Neighbourhood” – what others in the world would call “our backyard”. This might be shorthand for “an area close enough to us that what happens there affects our peace and stability” – Ukraine is another country in the “Neighbourhood”.   
And even as the Games start, the Organisation of Security and Co-operation in Europe has been given one month to halt its operations in the country. Aidyn Mirzazade, a lawmaker from the Azeri ruling party, said this was because the OSCE has fulfilled all its goals. However, OSCE has a role to oversee free and fair elections, and parliamentary elections are due in the autumn. Just days ahead of the Games, on Tuesday the global human rights organisation Amnesty International was also ordered to leave Azerbaijan. Amnesty launched its report, “Azerbaijan: the Repression Games”, in London on Wednesday, in which it highlighted human rights abuses in the country. But what about rights to freedom of religion or belief in Azerbaijan, and, more generally, across Central Asia? The Games and the surrounding publicity offer a reason to take a closer look at the region. Which countries belong to Central Asia? Central Asia is generally understood to refer to the geographical region encompassing the five ‘Stans’ formerly belonging to the Soviet Union – Kazakhstan, Uzbekistan, Kyrgyzstan, Tajikistan and Turkmenistan. Parts of the neighbouring Caucasus region such as Azerbaijan and some areas of Russia are often mentioned in the same breath (although not technically part of Central Asia), due to similarities in cultural, political and religious life. Why is there pressure on religious practice, and especially on Christians?
After the collapse of the Soviet Union a quarter of a century ago, the newly established Central Asian nations used Soviet tactics to maintain control. As in Soviet Russia, religious ‘zealots’ were considered a particular threat and laws were created to ensure all aspects of religious life were closely monitored.
The laws vary and have evolved over time, but the general trend is for a slow, steady increase in pressure to ensure, as governments follow the mantra of Italian dictator Benito Mussolini, that nothing is considered more important than the state. How pressure is exerted. The pressures on Christians in Central Asia vary from country to country. In some places, Christians face harassment, fines and even imprisonment for very ordinary activities. This can mean anything from possessing a single religious book or DVD to holding a prayer meeting at a building not registered with the state as a place of worship – even one’s own home. Christian charity Open Doors International refers to this type of pressure as “dictatorial paranoia.” “The regimes want to stay in power at any cost. Communism as an ideology is dead. Now it is a simple question of staying in power,” said Rolf Zeegers, an analyst for the charity.
The respective Presidents of Uzbekistan, Kazakhstan and Tajikistan have each been in power since the early 1990s. The re-election in March of Uzbekistan’s President, Islam Karimov, to a third term (even though the constitution limits Presidents to two terms) was followed in April by a fifth consecutive election victory for Kazakh President Nursultan Nazarbayev. Both elections were foregone conclusions, with each victor recording more than 90 per cent of votes.
The World Watch List, Open Doors International’s annual list, which ranks the 50 countries where life as a Christian is most difficult, cites two major persecution ‘engines’ in Central Asia: ‘dictatorial/totalitarian paranoia’ and ‘Islamic extremism’. Two more ‘engines’, ‘organized corruption’ and ‘tribal antagonism’, are secondary ‘engines’ in some countries.
Learn more: All about the World Watch List
Learn more: What are the 'Engines of persecution'? Some examples
Below, World Watch Monitor provides 10 examples of the ways in which Christians are put under pressure in Central Asia...
Handed out liberally and without cause. This occurs frequently in countries like Kazakhstan, Turkmenistan and Uzbekistan.
Arrests are used not only to scare the person arrested, but to create rumours amongst the community. The assumption is often that sensitive information was divulged and that the person no longer can be trusted.
Police brutality
It is common for those arrested to be beaten in detention. Prisoners are often deprived of food and water and held for days without charge.
Even on occasions where searches do not end in arrest, the raid itself can be traumatic. Any materials found during the raid are confiscated.
Religious literature
A total or partial ban on possession and/or distribution of religious literature. Even where possession is allowed, the presumption is that those who possess Christian materials intend to distribute them, which is illegal. Confiscated materials are rarely returned and generally destroyed, or, in some cases, even sold by officials on the black market. In some cases, religious literature is permitted only if it is in Russian. Although Russian is still widely spoken everywhere other than Tajikistan, native languages are preferred by non-Russian Central Asians, particularly in rural areas.
Registration of churches and members
A requirement for churches to register their buildings and/or members. Activity in non-registered buildings, or failure to register all members, can result in fines. It is typically very difficult to register a church in Central Asia. A minimum, often unattainably large, number of members is usually required. Until they find sufficient numbers, any activity is considered illegal.
Contact with the outside world
Contact with foreign believers or Christian organisations is frowned upon. Invitations for speakers from other countries must be approved. The speaker may need unique qualifications and churches will be pressured to explain why a national speaker will not suffice.
Spying. Homes, computers and/or phones are often bugged. All media are state-controlled. Internet access is possible only through state-controlled ISPs.
Infiltration. Undercover agents infiltrate churches, leading to arrests, fines, or, at the very least, suspicion.
Burials. This trend is found mostly in Muslim communities in Kyrgyzstan, where Christians – particularly converts from Islam – struggle to bury their dead. The common tradition is for the dead body to return to the village community where the family originated, but converts are seen as bringing shame on the community. As a result, they and their family members, whether or not they also have converted, are prevented from being buried there. Central Asian governments have failed to support their Christian citizens on the matter.
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322 BUSH BILDENBERG ] per le tue città sotterranee? io ho preparato i paracadutisti russi e cinesi con le bombole di ossigeno sulle spalle? è poi, nessuna città sotterranea può resistere ai terremoti, di un certo livello [ IO STO VENENDO A PRENDERVI, PERCHé IO SO DOVE VOI SIETE! ] C. S. P. B. Crux Sancti Patris Benedecti, Croce del Santo Padre Benedetto, C. S. S. M. L. Crux Sacra Sit Mihi Lux, Croce sacra sii la mia Luce N. D. S. M. D. Non draco sit mihi dux, Che il dragone non sia il mio duce. V. R. S. Vadre Retro satana Allontanati satana! N. S. M. V. Non Suade Mihi Vana Non mi persuaderai di cose vane, S. M. Q. L. Sunt Mala Quae Libas. Ciò che mi offri è cattivo I.V. B. Ipsa Venena Bibas Bevi tu stesso i tuoi veleni + In nomine Patris, et Filii et Spiritui Sancto. Croce del Santo Padre Benedetto. Croce Santa sii la mia Luce e non sia mai il dragone mio duce. Va indietro satana! Non mi persuaderai di cose vane. Sono mali le cose che mi offri, bevi tu stesso il tuo veleno. Nel Nome del Padre, del Figlio e dello Spirito Santo +. Amen!
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Salman dell'Arabia Saudita [ IL PRIMO mentally ill? è IL TUO MAOMETTO! ] I SACEDOTI DI SATANA FARISEI ANGLO-AMERICANI BAAL TALMUD CULTO? HANNO DEPOSITATO ESCEMENTI: EVOLUZIONISTI, GENDER, ISLAMICI, ECC.. PER IL MONDO, E POI, HANNO DETTO: IL MONDO è TROPPO INFETTO, NOI DOBBIAMO PURIFICARLO CON IL FUOCO ATOMICO! QUINDI HANNO COSTRUITO LE CITTà SOTTERRANEE IN NORVEGIA ED USA: DOVE LA LEGGE DI SATANA è SENZA OMBRE! [ Second mentally ill Pakistani in 2 weeks charged with desecrating Koran. Published: June 11, 2015 by Asif Aqeel. Mirpur Khas gate at the entrance to the city. Twenty-year-old Yaqoob Bashir Masih was accused of desecrating the Koran in Mirpur Khas in Sind province on June 4, even though he has been treated for his mental health, according to a Catholic priest. After Bashir (a Christian, known locally as ‘Kaka’) is said to have told a crowd who threatened to set fire to him that he burned and buried a Koran, a further mob gathered and locked him into a house. Local Christians fled, fearing a riot. Police later took Bashir into custody and are reported to be currently investigating charges against him. Mushtaq Masih, Bashir’s next-door neighbour in the Mehmoodabad area, told World Watch Monitor how the incident unfolded: “It was around 7 p.m. and I was sitting with my wife on our camel cart. We were discussing how earning our daily living had become so tough when we started hearing the noise of a group of a people. “I heard Yaqoob’s’s elder brother asking him ‘Where is the copy of the Koran which the cleric gave you this morning?’ Doused with kerosene. “Yaqoob was not telling them, and he kept naming a few other neighbours… The mob were severely beating him, but Yaqoob did not tell them where the Koran was. In the end, some of them doused him with kerosene oil and told him that they would be set him on fire if he would not tell them. Then he told them that he had burned it in the morning and then buried it.” Some locals reported that “Yaqoob used to go to the cleric, who had told him that his mental condition would improve if he recited the Koran.” Mushtaq went on: “That morning Yaqoob requested the cleric to give him the copy of the Koran, saying that his two sisters would read it to him. But rather than bringing it home, he burned it.” It was reported that a few students of a nearby madrassah (an Islamic seminary) had seen him burning the Koran, after which they informed a cleric. Mushtaq explained: “About two years ago Yaqoob had started learning ‘black magic’ and since then, he sometimes acted quite erratically. Most of the time he was fine but sometimes he behaved as if he had no control over himself.” “For instance, his mother told the crowd that only three days before the incident, Yaqoob had torn the Bible into four pieces and thrown it on the floor.
“The police were informed of Yaqoob’s confession and they arrived to arrest him. But still a mob was gathering”.
Mehmoodabad Police Station House Officer Muhammad Dawood told World Watch Monitor:
“After Yaqoob confessed to committing the crime, the mob locked him in a house and informed the police. He also confessed to us and sought forgiveness. But I told him that he should seek Allah’s forgiveness as no man could forgive him…. Christians fled the area. (Later) three police vans were installed there. But, fearing an attack, all the Christians had fled the area.” Neighbour Mushtaq who fled to Karachi - from where he spoke to us - added: “At about 1 a.m. that night, the police told us to leave our area because more than 200 people were still chanting slogans, demanding that they should burn our colony - so then we fled the area."
Catholic priest Father Abid Habib confirmed to World Watch Monitor that Yaqoob had received treatment for mental illness from a mental health facility in Hyderabad. “A local cleric had promised him that he would be cured through the recitation of the Holy Koran. “Some say that he was also a drug addict and was under the influence of hashish when he committed the act of desecration,” added the priest. “A mob was chanting slogans against Christians - but we thank the police and the Rangers, who brought the situation under control. I visited the area next day, but all the Christians had fled it by then.”
The priest added: “The first information report [no. 41/15] had been registered against Yaqoob and he behaved normally, and even told the magistrate that he was sorry for committing the crime.”
In Pakistan’s blasphemy laws, under which comes desecration of the Koran, there is allowance of exemption if an offender can prove ‘lack of mental capacity’ as there would be in many other countries.
The Sind provincial government strengthened this law in April, making it mandatory for a psychiatrist to assess anyone accused of blasphemy, or who tries to kill him/herself. Police officers meeting after quelling protestors during unrest 2 weeks ago in Lahore. WWM. Two weeks ago, we reported on another case in which Humayun Faisal was accused of desecrating the Koran in Lahore, in Punjab province: he was well-known in the area as having severe mental health problems, and as a drug addict. Even though the 30 year old Faisal was (like Yaqoob) taken into police custody, a crowd of about 300 gathered in the small Christian neighbourhood to protest against his alleged act.  The Rangers and the police were called in to bring the tense situation under control. Police later charged Faisal with desecration of the Koran, punishable with life imprisonment (in Pakistan that means 25 years). Christian sentenced to death for murder, aged 15, hung after 22 years on death row. Meanwhile on Wednesday, June 10th, Pakistan hung a 37 year old Christian, Aftab Nazir Bahadur, who’d allegedly confessed to double murder when he was 15 years old in 1992. He was convicted on the evidence of two witnesses, both of whom recently retracted their accounts, saying they had implicated Bahadur after police tortured them. "This is a truly shameful day for Pakistan's justice system. Aftab was subjected to almost every injustice conceivable," said Maya Foa, director from international human rights group Reprieve. "To the last, Pakistan refused even to grant his lawyers the few days needed to present evidence which would have proved his innocence. This is a travesty of justice, and tragedy for all those who knew Aftab," she added. A recent book ‘Blasphemy Law and Religious Freedom” by Prof. Shahid Mobeen reports that  at least 13 Christians (including Aasiya Noreen Bibi) are on death row on blasphemy convictions. Moubin, of the Pontifical Lateran University in Rome, says the Pakistani blasphemy law criminalizes all behavior considered offensive to the Koran or the Prophet Muhammed.
The academic says that over the past 25 years, this law was applied more than 1,000 times and Christian minorities have suffered from this more than others.
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Home at last in Mexico [ MASSONI? BESTIE DI SATANA! UNA VERA CHIESA CATTOLICA HA FATTO 640 SCOMUNICHE CONTRO LA MASSONERIA E I FARISEI USURAI ROTHSCHILD, E IL MONDO MORIRà PER COLPA LORO: LA RADICE DI OGNI MALEFICIO SPA FMI FED BCE ] Published: June 11, 2015. 5 years of exile finally ends for 12 families who left 'traditionalist' church. The 12 families returned to the village of Buenavista Bawitz on 15 April to find that some of their homes had been vandalised while they were gone. Courtesy Open Doors International. It’s been almost two months since 12 evangelical Christian families – 49 people* in all – were allowed to return to their village in the southern state of Chiapas, Mexico and they say all is “completely calm”. But the relative calm the families from the village of Buenavista Bawitz are rejoicing in, after five years of exile imposed by village elders and authorities for leaving the ‘traditionalist’ church (which blends aspects of indigenous paganism and popular Catholicism), has come at a cost. Several of the children were born in exile, while, for the older ones, five years in new schools in the nearest major city, Comitán, gave them sufficient time to begin to feel settled. Some of them will continue to go to school there, 30km from home, for the remainder of the school year, before their parents decide whether to re-enrol them at the village school, which, unlike the city school, conducts lessons in the local language, Tojolabal, and not Spanish. For the adults, there is a mandatory annual fee (580 pesos, around $40, per family) to worry about – their contribution to the village’s traditional festivals, which was a condition of their return. But for the former exiles, it all seems like little price to pay just to be home again.
“We are all very happy to be here, back in our community,” Fidel López Hernández, 26, a husband and father of three, told World Watch Monitor. “Nowadays we don’t experience problems with the community. Everything is completely calm.”
Hernández added that they are currently awaiting help from the government to repair homes that were vandalised while they were away. Meanwhile, they have been reconnected to the community’s water, electricity and medical services, which they had been prevented from using in the run-up to their eviction from the village. A familiar tale
Last year, World Watch Monitor reported the story of a couple, Fidencio Jiménez and Petrona Díaz, from Santa Rosalía in Chiapas. They too were sent into exile after leaving the traditionalist church; they too resettled in Comitán, where their son was enrolled in a new school; they too, eventually, were permitted to return home.
Mexico’s government claims it has no problem in ensuring freedom of religion for its citizens. Indeed, the very first article of Mexico’s constitution forbids discrimination on religious grounds. But in 2015 Mexico re-joined Open Doors International’s World Watch List, which ranks the 50 countries in which it is most difficult to live freely as a practising Christian. After a three-year absence from the list, Mexico is now ranked at No. 38.
Open Doors says there are two major ways (or “persecution engines”) through which Christians suffer persecution in Mexico: “organised corruption” and “tribal antagonism”. Open Doors defines these two “engines” as such:
Organised corruption: Underperforming governments, lack of rule of law, endemic corruption and criminal organizations operating with impunity. Tribal antagonism: Traditional religions, a mix of indigenous paganism and popular Catholicism, are reviving, especially in isolated areas. Indigenous converts to evangelical Christianity face all sorts of harassment, exclusion from basic social services, torture and even expulsion. In Mexico, where the vast majority identifies as Christian, it seems it is OK to be a Christian – just not every type of Christian. Christians and churches that are actively involved in society, or speak out, become targets for criminal organisations or tribal leaders. Learn more: All about the World Watch List Learn more: What are the 'Engines of persecution'? [ Other ongoing cases
Hidalgo. The state of Chiapas has earned itself a particularly bad reputation in Mexico for pressurising those who leave the ‘traditionalist’ church, but it isn’t alone. In Hidalgo State, just north of the capital, Mexico City, two Protestants have taken a village official to court over claims they were evicted because they refused to deny their beliefs.
Casto Hernández Hernández and his cousin, Juan Placido Hernández, were taken into custody in Chichiltépec on 12 March and claim they were ordered to recant their faith. When they refused, they say the village delegate, Jesús Domínguez Hernández, ordered them to leave.
“Because of the delegate’s intolerance, he would not allow us to preach,” said Hernández Hernández, as reported by Christian Solidarity Worldwide in April. “He imprisoned me after he tried to force me to renounce my faith in writing, but I would not do it.” Domínguez Hernández admitted some culpability but claimed that he acted in ignorance of the law, reported CSW. Jorge Galindo, from Mexican religious freedom advocacy group Impulso 18, told CSW he hoped the case would signal the beginning of a “new era in Mexico, in which the law is applied correctly and religious freedom for all … is upheld”. But an Open Doors representative in Mexico, who did not wish to be named, told World Watch Monitor “the authorities have shown no interest in the case” and are yet to allow the cousins, who have received death threats and are facing intense pressure to drop the charges, to return home. However, the representative agreed that, if successful, the case could be very significant. “[In previous cases] legal representatives had agreements with the government or had other interests, which prevented Christians from filing a complaint, so aggressors were never punished for what they did.
“We hope it will have a big impact and make others complete the process of filing a complaint and requesting that authorities take appropriate action. “We are also hearing about more [of these kinds of] cases in Mexico, which is contrary to what the government says, because they say there is no religious persecution in our country.”
The case stalled in the lead up to Mexico’s elections on 7 June, which, the Guardian reported, came “amid widespread discontent with [the] country’s politicians”. The Open Doors representative said it may now be some time before the cousins’ case becomes a priority for Mexican authorities.
For now, they cousins remain in exile in the town of Huejutla de Reyes, 50km from home.
Meanwhile, the Open Doors representative said that the man who led the cousins to evangelical Christianity has received death threats, while 15 other families who left the ‘traditionalist’ church have been forced to deny it in writing or also be thrown out of the village. [ Chiapas
Back in Chiapas, in the village of Cuauhtémoc Cárdenas, near the Mayan ruins of Palenque, four more evangelical Christian families – 17 people† in all – are fighting village elders and officials for their right to remain.
The families’ problems began in 2012, when they left the ‘traditionalist’ church and sought permission to build their own church. The Open Doors Representative said they were swiftly labelled “bad people … who do not pay the community fees”, and have since suffered threats and false accusations.
In April this year, police were called to stand guard outside one of the families’ homes for four days. In May, the government sent an inspector to review their land. (The group had requested the inspection 12 months prior.)
Now the families say they have all the paperwork they need to start legal proceedings to ensure they are given right to remain.
1. Bernarda Hernández Cruz (64) and daughter Juana (31)
2. Eduardo López Hernández (37), wife Rosalia (27), daughter Clendy (3) and son Emmanuel (3 months)
3. Fidel López Hernández (26), wife Rosa (23), sons Damian de Jesús (4) and Isaac (2), and daughter Sandra (4 months)
4. Jaime López Hernández (24), wife Serafina, daughter Blanca (4) and son Neftalí (2 months)
5. Oscar López Hernández (21) wife María (20), son Jhony (3) and daughter Brenda (7 months)
6. Fernando Pérez Hernández (31), wife Juliana (33), and daughters Rosa (12), Maria (9), Darianqui (4), Blanca (2) and Inés (10 months)
7. Eduardo Hernández Pérez (43), wife Natalia (42), daughters Delfina (20), Maria (13) and Ana (4), and son Josué (2)
8. Josefa del Carmen López Hernández (28) and daughter María (7)
9. Elvia Hernández López (22) and son Yander (4)
10. Arnulfo Pérez López (35), wife Cristina (35), sons Reynulfo (14) and José (3), and daughters Ana (11) and Marideysi (5)
11. Javier Cruz Cruz (56), wife Herlinda (31), and sons Miguel (8), Jhobany (3) and Efrain (3)
12. Emiliana López Cruz (70) and son Everardo (29)

1. Pascual Alvaro López (53), wife Micaela (42), and son Alfredo (16)
2. Isidro Alvaro López (36), wife Guadalupe del Carmen (25), daughter Citlaly del Carmen (8) and son Jovany (6)
3. Juan Alvaro López (40), wife Luciana (36), their sons, Edgar (19) and Pascual (17), and daughter Elvia (16)
4. Ruben Martínez Alvarez (38), wife Celestina (30) daughter Yesica (12), and sons Brayant (9) and Lucio (2)
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Forced out by ISIS, Iraq's Christians start over, Published: June 10, 2015, Two refugees look for hope in Jordan and Kurdistan, [ bamboccione califfo shari'a NAZISTA ONU Salman dell'Arabia Saudita, dopo le mie dolci parole? arrivano le bombe atomiche! Tranquillo: IO STO VENENDO A PRENDERTI! ] On the run from ISIS: during the night of 9/10 June this two-way road has 10 lines of traffic fleeing Mosul. World Watch Monitor, One year ago, Mosul fell to militants belonging to a Sunni Muslim movement calling itself the Islamic State of Iraq and Syria, or ISIS. Thousands of Christians and other religious minorities, threatened with execution, fled. These are the stories of two who have found refuge, one in Jordan and the other in Iraqi Kurdistan. Though they live among other Christians at the moment, the situation in Iraq and Syria is fluid, and when a person speaks publicly, relatives elsewhere can be singled out for retribution. For that reason, World Watch Monitor is withholding their true names. For purposes of this report, they will be called Sarah and Fared.
 Life as an Iraqi Christian refugee. Sarah, "It was a horrible night,” Sarah said of June 10, 2014. “We left with a very small bag and we went to my sister's house in Mosul. After five days, my father started to believe that our town wasn't safe anymore, because there were so many Christians living there. “Then we decided to go to a monastery in Mosul, because we thought it would be safer for us. While we were there, one of our neighbours called my father and told him that a man from ISIS came to our house and asked about us. He told the man that we were out visiting relatives and we would return soon. 'No!' said the man from ISIS, 'They are not here. They’ve already left their home behind. Tell them if they don't return we'll take it.' So, my parents left the monastery, went back to our house and stayed there for three days. “After this, my mother started to feel very anxious about the situation and we left home for the monastery again. In the evening of the very day we left, July 16th, one of our neighbours called my father in the monastery and told him that an ISIS car was driving the streets announcing from its loudspeakers to Christians, giving them three options: One: Convert to Islam, so as to be safe in Mosul. Two: Give money to ISIS. Three: Be killed.“ As did so many others, including nearly every last Christian, Sarah left. She and her parents, two sisters and oldest brother headed east, toward the border with the autonomous Iraqi Kurdistan region, in northeastern Iraq. "Those were the worst days of my life, when we had to leave the monastery without knowing where we were going," she said. "We were helped by a family of Kurds and lived in an apartment for a month in a town near Dohuk. But then we had to leave again when the owner said we had less than a day to leave, without giving us any explanation. My family and I left for Jordan on the 12th of November."
Looking at a map, it seems more obvious to move north to Turkey than southwest across ISIS-controlled Iraq to Jordan. Yet one refugee in the town of Fuheis, Jordan, said Iraqis have heard that UN aid arrives faster in Jordan. The town, 20 kilometres from the capital, Amman, in Jordan’s Northwest, also is well-known for its long-standing Christian-majority population in a country that is 2 percent Christian. Among Middle Eastern countries, Jordan has a reputation for comparative religious freedom. “Arab Christians are an integral part of our region’s past, present and future,” King Abdullah II told the European Parliament in March. “Jordan is a Muslim country, with a deeply-rooted Christian community. Together, the Jordanian people make up an indivisible society, friends and partners in building our country.”
Fuheis’ 20,000 residents saw a sudden increase between June and August 2014, and again in December.
On arrival in Jordan, Sarah's family first stayed for three weeks with a relative, who helped them settle down. Now they rent an apartment. They have money to afford one meal per day. As for many displaced people the world over, the local church provides a connection to the community. The Palestinian pastor of a local Baptist church said meetings attract up to 100 people, including evangelicals, Catholics and Greek Orthodox. He said the church visits 20 to 30 Iraqi refugee families, Christian and Muslim, who need aid. The UN’s humanitarian aid programs are more obvious in northern Jordan, in Zaatari and Mafraq close to the Syrian border. Still, many Iraqi Christians say they feel “safe” among Fuheis’ largely Christian community. "Since the beginning of the Iraqi crisis, Jordan has opened its doors to receive displaced Christians,” said Dana Shahin of Caritas Jordan. “In almost all the areas that the Iraqi families were received, neighbors and many local organizations, both Muslim and Christian, came to welcome those families and contacted Caritas Jordan to provide help and assistance." Recently, Sarah has started to help in a dental clinic that opened after a visit by a group from Norway and Brazil, which started offering dental care in the Baptist church left it with resources to continue the work. But when asked about her longer-term plans, Sarah was not too optimistic. "Now we are waiting on the UN to see what happens, but I think no country will receive us,” she said. “I believe the world will force us to return to Iraq, so we will be killed there. I think we have no future as Iraqi Christians." Fared. "Last Friday I thought of Mosul, because then it was June 5, the day the curfews started one year ago,” said Fared, a Christian in his late 20s. “We were not allowed to take our cars into the streets anymore. For five days there was heavy fighting on the other side of the river Tigris. I lived on the Left-bank. On our side it was relatively calm, but of course we were afraid. ISIS had crippled four of the five bridges crossing the Tigris, to thwart any advance of Iraqi reinforcements. It wasn’t necessary. “The Iraqi army withdrew," Fared said, looking as astonished today as he said he was a year ago. "The rumours spread very quickly through phone and social media. Many Muslims in my neighbourhood stayed, but especially Christians wanted to leave the city. Despite the curfew, we packed our car with the most valuable things like papers, some photos and clothing for two months and then left."
Their destination: Erbil, the rapidly modernizing capital of the oil-rich, and well defended, Kurdistan region of Iraq that lay beyond the reach of ISIS. On the highway, Fared said he drove alongside Humvees carrying Iraqi soldiers.
"The way to Erbil normally takes about one hour, but now it took us 12,” he said. “There were four checkpoints, but especially the first one at Kalak took long. For eight hours we waited in lines of about 5 kilometres long. The two-way road had become one way direction and the cars were about 10 or 12 lines wide, six lines on the roads and another six lines on the sides of the road. "Later, I had contact with my former neighbour. He told me that in 50 minutes after we left, the neighbourhood was taken over by Da'ash," he said, using the Arabic acronym for ISIS. Today, a year after the Army withdrew from Mosul, Fared said his church plans a prayer meeting. "Not a meeting to despair or to be depressed, but a meeting to also see the goodness that God brought to our lives and to also count our blessings."
Aid to the Iraqi refugees in Erbil, in the form of food, clothing, training and job creation, continues to come in through churches and partners working with organizations such as Open Doors International, an international ministry that supports Christians who have been threatened because of their faith. Fared said the aid has helped him start over.  "I'm part of a small church and they took care of us very well. I now live in a small apartment in Erbil and I'm happy with that,” he said. “I think I will never return to Mosul ever again. Or maybe one more time. Just to sell the plot of land I have. Then I leave and never come back. There are good opportunities for me and my wife in Erbil, so we are rebuilding our lives here now."
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bamboccione califfo shari'a NAZISTA ONU Salman dell'Arabia Saudita dopo le mie dolci parole? arrivano le bombe atomiche! Tranquillo: IO STO VENENDO A PRENDERTI! ] S. Sudan pastors face death penalty on charges of sedition and spying. Published: June 5, 2015. Pastor Yat Michael. Photo: CSW. After several false starts, the trial of two South Sudanese pastors, Yat Michael, 49, and Peter Yen, 37, who stand accused of crimes against the state of Sudan and could face the death penalty, has been rescheduled again to 15 June. The court is then due to hear testimony from the complainant, Sudan’s National Intelligence and Security Services (NISS). The reason given for further delay was that the prosecutors in the Sudanese capital, Khartoum, need more time to build their case. According to the defense team, the judge indicated that it will take at least 10 days to reach a decision. Both men belong to the South Sudan Presbyterian Evangelical Church. At a previous hearing on 31 May an investigator representing the NISS, Mohammed Khair Ibrahim, told the court about material he said was found on the defendants’ computers, including a series of reports, maps and an advanced course on dealing with the psychological aspects of investigation belonging to the NISS. Arrested. On 13 December 2014, Michael arrived in Sudan with his wife and child, whom they had brought to Khartoum for medical treatment. While visiting the country he was asked to preach at the Evangelical Church of Khartoum in Bahri on 21 December, which had been partly destroyed by the Sudanese authorities earlier that month. After his sermon he was arrested by security officials. It was reported that Michael had condemned the controversial sale of the church land and property, and the treatment of Christians in Sudan. The church had been sold by the Community Council of the Church, a body appointed by the Government of Sudan’s Ministry of Endowments and Guidance, which reportedly did not have a mandate to sell it. Sudanese police forces had earlier raided the church on 2 December 2014 to break up a sit-in demonstration organised by members of the congregation protesting the sale. Thirty eight people were arrested, and 20 convicted of disturbing the public peace, and membership of criminal or terrorist organisations (following the protest), reports the African Centre for Justice and Peace Studies (ACJPS). Yen, who had arrived in Sudan in September 2014, was arrested in January 2015 from his home, which is attached to Khartoum’s Al Gereif church, after delivering a letter to the Religious Affairs Office asking about Michael’s arrest. Yen had also spoken out about his opposition to the sale of land by the Community Council, and voiced concern on the situation facing Christians in Sudan. Pastor Peter Yen. Photo: CSW. Both pastors were not allowed communication with other people until their first family visits on 2 March 2015. They were transferred to Kober prison on 1 March, and charged by the Office of the Prosecutor for a series of crimes against the state on 4 May. They were charged under Articles 21 (joint acts in execution of criminal conspiracy), 50 (undermining the constitutional system), 51 (waging war against the state), 53 (espionage against the country), 55 (disclosure and obtaining information and official documents), 64 (promoting hatred amongst or against sects), 69 (disturbance of the public peace), and 125 (insulting religious creeds) of the 1991 Sudanese Penal Code. Articles 50 and 51 carry the death penalty, while the other articles carry flogging sentences. The ACPJS says it believes the criminal charges against Michael and Yen are based solely on their religious convictions and outspoken criticism of the ruling party. It says that "their continued detention and criminal proceedings are discriminatory and in violation of constitutional and international law", and that "there is speculation that the trial of the two men is intended to send a message to other Christian leaders in Sudan to refrain from criticising the treatment of Christian minorities in Sudan and the policies of the ruling party". The pastors are being represented by a team of pro-bono lawyers. According to a report in the Sudan Tribune, the investigator in the case, Mohamed Khair Ibrahim, tried to convince the court that Yen is managing an organisation working to distort the image of Sudan through reports sent to organisations that are hostile to the country, so that the information could be used in human rights reports. He said lectures and training packages belonging to NISS were found on Michael’s personal computer. "It is the same curriculum that is taught in all stages at the NISS, including a package on psychological aspects to deal with investigators which is one of the advanced courses in the Bureau," Ibrahim said, adding that Michael offered no explanation as to why he possessed the training package. Ibrahim said investigations led them to believe that Michael was conducting intelligence work and this had "prompted him to keep the curriculum despite its secrecy".
Ibrahim displayed a picture of Sudan’s President Omer Hassan al-Bashir, with the word 'WANTED' underneath; Ibrahim said it demonstrated that Michael was trying to portray a bad image of the president. He also presented a drawing said to be found in the first defendant’s PC, showing a map of Sudan divided into five ethnic states, and said that the goal was to show South Kordofan and Darfur as part of South Sudan. He added that the seized information revealed maps and statistics, which had been compiled to tarnish the image of Sudan. Among them, he said, was a report claiming that children in Darfur are not allowed to enter school until they have memorised the Koran, which was cited as a reason for under-enrolment in schools and illiteracy in Darfur. Ibrahim stressed that memorising the Koran is not an enrolment requirement in schools. In exclusive interviews, both men spoke by telephone from their prison cell with CBN News. Michael said he’d experienced psychological intimidation and had not been allowed to speak with his family for two months. Yen said he was not afraid despite facing possible execution. Background. On paper, Sudan’s constitution and international human rights commitments guarantee freedom of expression and freedom of religion.
Article 31 of Sudan’s Interim National Constitution of 2005 says that all people are "equal before the law and are entitled without discrimination, as to race, colour, sex, language, religious creed, political opinion, or ethnic origin, to the equal protection of the law". Article 38 further provides that "every person shall have the right to the freedom of religious creed and worship". But Sudan ranks sixth in Open Doors International's 2015 World Watch List of 50 Countries where Christians face most persecution. Sudan’s almost two million Christians face strict laws imposed by the Islamic government, which has ruled that apostasy is still legally punishable by death. Sudanese who are seen as non-Arab are most vulnerable to being punished under the apostasy law. There was global condemnation for the case of Meriam Yahia Ibrahim, when a Sudanese court sentenced her to death on charges of converting from Islam to Christianity and marrying a Christian South Sudanese-American. Ibrahim fled the country in July 2014 following a long legal battle against the apostasy charge. During her time in prison she gave birth to a daughter while shackled to the floor. She now lives with her husband and two children in the United States. ACJPS says that the case of the two pastors demonstrates the internal contradictions of Sudanese law and its incompatibility with Sudan’s diverse population and international commitments. International law strictly prohibits discrimination based on religion. The Sudan government applies other restrictions targeting Christians. Support for the local church from Christians visiting from overseas is difficult because the government restricts the number of missionaries they let in by refusing work and travel visas. The number of expatriate Christians - such as those from South Sudan - has shrunk since 2013, when they were ordered to leave the country. Despite the restrictions, the church in Sudan is showing growth, according to World Watch List research. The Episcopalians, the Church of Christ in Sudan, as well as the movement to which the two imprisoned pastors belong - the Presbyterians - have seen significant numbers turning to Christianity. According to Amnesty International, the NISS is an agency that is above the law. Priscilla Nyagoah, a campaigner for Sudan and South Sudan at Amnesty International’s regional office in east Africa, said in a recent blog that the Sudanese parliament amended its constitution in January to extend NISS's mandate to perform duties currently carried out by the armed forces and law enforcement agencies, adding that the amendment doesn’t require the agency to abide by relevant international, regional and domestic law. "Conferring an intelligence agency such as the NISS with such a mandate, in addition to its already extensive powers of arrest, detention, search and seizure under the National Security Service Act, is particularly alarming," Nyagoah wrote. Rights violations. Nyagoah is calling for a human-rights compliant legal framework for the NISS, which would subject its arrest and detention practices to judicial oversight, and ensure that NISS agents perpetrating human-rights violations are held to account. The African Commission on Human and Peoples’ Rights recently sent out a message against the impunity of the NISS, by declaring the Republic of Sudan guilty of violating the rights of three human-rights defenders while in NISS detention in November 2008. The decision, published in February this year, requests Sudan to pay adequate compensation to Monim Elgak, Amir Suleiman and Osman Hummeida and to prosecute all those responsible for the illegal incarceration and torture of the three.
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serpente banana pene cane, lussurioso e pieno di demoni come Maometto: "lo vedi? anche i satanisti massoni dicono che fai schifo" EU ‘must do more’ to stop religious freedom abuses. Published: June 4, 2015 [ Salman dell'Arabia Saudita dopo le mie dolci parole? arrivano le bombe atomiche!] TACI IDOLATRA ONU TROIA OCI Mecca meteorite CABA, UMMAH NAZISTA shari'a DEMONIO ALLAH: "tranquillo non esiste un demonio troppo tenace da stanare per me!" [ Violations increasing and intensifying, says Parliamentary report. Left to right: MEP Dennis de Jong, USCIRF's Katrina Lantos Swett, EEAS's Silvio Gonzato, and MEP Peter van Dalen at the report's launch in Brussels on 3 June. Courtesy European Parliament Intergroup The new European Union High Representative for Foreign Affairs, Federica Mogherini, said in October 2014 that upholding the right to freedom of religion or belief (FoRB) is one of her top three human rights priorities. However, according to a new report by the European Parliament Intergroup on Freedom of Religion or Belief and Religious Tolerance, launched yesterday (3 June), still not enough is being done by European institutions around Article 18 of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights. 
“Unfortunately, we can only conclude that violations of freedom of religion or belief have become more frequent and intense,” said Member of the EU Parliament (MEP) Dennis de Jong, co-author of the report and Co-President of the Intergroup, speaking at the launch in Brussels. “We hope to shed some more light on the violation of this fundamental right and stand up for the many millions of people who are bullied, discriminated, persecuted and even killed because of their religion or belief,” added co-author and Co-President Peter van Dalen, also an MEP. The Intergroup describes itself as a group of like-minded MEPs dedicated to ensuring that the EU, in its external actions, promotes and protects the right to freedom of religion or belief. For instance, its report says that “FoRB guidelines are far from being fully implemented in the work of the European External Action Service (EEAS) staff, and Member States diplomats at the headquarters and in EU Delegations. During discussions and meetings with EEAS officials and Member States representatives, it was mentioned that the EU guidelines are not always consulted and used on the ground”. The report also recommends that FoRB training for EU policymakers and diplomats is further developed. (The Intergroup recommends making FoRB training mandatory for at least one staff member per EU delegation in at-risk countries.) Below, World Watch Monitor highlights the report’s primary institutional and country-specific recommendations for the EU.
Institutional recommendations. • Implementation of the EU Guidelines on freedom of religion or belief: “Urge all countries that do not currently accept requests for visits from the UN Special Rapporteur on FoRB to do so in the near future.”
• Developing better policy cohesion - “Respect for freedom of religion or belief should be systematically monitored … before the EU decides to conclude new bilateral trade and investment agreements.”
• Engagement between policymakers and religious leaders – “Moderate [religious] leaders often hold the key to genuine and reconciliation processes in countries and regions torn by religiously motivated conflict. Furthermore, religious leaders can play an important role in the prevention of radicalisation.”
Failed states Country-specific recommendations are provided for 10 countries, although not for Iraq, Syria, Yemen, Libya and Somalia, while are labelled “failed states” in relation to freedom of religion or belief.
“[In failed states], warlords and groups like ISIS and many, many other armed groups determine everyday life. A central government might not even exist, and has either limited or no influence. Religious minorities have to fear for their lives daily, religious gatherings are under constant threats.
“The EU and other organisations can only offer aid from time to time: that is the maximum. Having said this we see that the possibility is eminent, that we will face more failed states, more instability, more threats to peace and freedom of religion or belief. These are very turbulent years for many parts of the world, and this trend is increasing”.
Country-specific recommendations
• Reconsider negotiating the EU’s Partnership Co-operation Agreement with Brunei given “the dire state of freedom of religion or belief and the adoption of the Sharia penal code”.
• Pressure the Burmese government to repeal discriminatory legislation as well as establishing a truly independent judiciary and an accountable police force.
• Regularly raise issues with the Burmese government.
• Periodically reassess the situation for [Muslim] Rohingyas and [Christian] Chins.
• Link the imposition/withdrawal of restrictive measures or the awarding of economic incentives on reforms and progress made by the Burmese government.
Central African Republic
• Take the lead not only in the UN peacekeeping operation, but also in a reconciliation operation
• Press the UN for further investigations into the religious and communal violence.
• Point out to Eritrea the consequences of international obligations under conventions it signed, such as the International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights (ICCPR).
• Step up pressure on the Eritrean government in particular with regard to prisoners of faith and conscience.
• EU must “mainstream” human rights in all aspects of its relations with Iran and in particular press Iran to ensure that its legislation and practices fully conform with Article 18 of the ICCPR.
• High-level and inclusive human rights dialogue with Iran should be part of any future political framework for bilateral EU–Iran relations
• Start a human rights dialogue with Iran.
• Take unilateral actions or actions in multilateral-fora if there is a further deterioration in the freedom of religion or belief situation in the country.
• Press the Maldives government on the situation of freedom of religion or belief and the possibility of providing technical support and assistance in the field of freedom of religion or belief.
North Korea
• Discuss the complete lack of freedom of religion or belief and terrible situation of religious groups and individual believers with key regional players, in particular China.
• Address [situation] in political and human rights dialogues with [North Korea].
• Consider speaking to South Korea about introducing a religious component in the reconciliation dialogue with the North.
• Include those engaged in gross human rights violations on the travel ban and asset freeze list.
• Continue discussions with a view to a possible referral of the North Korean case to the International Criminal Court.
• Follow up on the FoRB recommendations made in North Korea's Universal Periodic Review.
• Continue to work on a strongly worded annual [UN General Assembly] resolution, ensuring a serious engagement from key regional players.
• Take the lead in pushing for a human rights contact group for North Korea, which … “should naturally also cover FoRB issues”.
• Effectively use monitoring system and frequently report on the outcomes of this monitoring.
• Focus intensively on the human right of freedom of religion.
• Do whatever possible to improve religious tolerance in Pakistan.
• Support the government to set up a special police force for the protection of religious minorities and … repeal blasphemy laws … and provide aid to introduce schoolbooks that promote religious tolerance.
• Intensify efforts to prevent Pakistan from becoming a failed state.
Saudi Arabia
• Insist on the introduction of internationally recognised freedom of religion or belief standards in the Kingdom.
• The EU’s commitment to human rights must be reflected in the language of the cooperation agreements it signs with Saudi Arabia, which is currently not the case.
• Work with Saudi Arabia to stop financial flows from the Kingdom to radical individuals and organisations all over the world.
• Engage global partners for a joint effort to roll back the Sudanese regime’s efforts of Islamisation and Arabisation.
• Engage with Sudan with regards to the country's upcoming constitutional changes.
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my youtube ] Proud to love [ non è che mia moglie, nella sua bontà, ogni tanto non mi viene ad accarezzare, ma, io penso che astenendomi? io faccio sia un favore a lei, che un favore a te! ] Lieto di amore [ e non vorrei che qualcuno pensasse che, anche io sono un serpente banana pene cane, lussurioso e pieno di demoni come Maometto!
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Salman dell'Arabia Saudita [ dopo le mie dolci parole? arrivano le bombe atomiche! le tue armi? te le puoi mettere nel culo! ] TACI IDOLATRA ONU TROIA di OCI Mecca meteorite CABA, UMMAH NAZISTA shari'a DEMONIO ALLAH: "tranquillo non esiste un demonio che è così duro da stanare per me!" [ Community 'justice' expels Copts from their homes. Published: June 17, 2015 by Jayson Casper. New research finds Egypt government negligent in curbing ‘tolerated’ practice. A community ‘reconciliation’ meeting between Copts and Muslims, Al-Nazriyah village, 17 April 2015 World Watch Monitor. Forgive Emad Youssef if he and his extended family felt quite confused. The crowd welcoming them back to the village had only a few days earlier demanded they leave. "They said this is the first time something like this has happened in our village," he told private satellite channel, OnTV "and that, Inshallah [God-willing], it won't happen again." Yet it happens frequently in Egypt – at least 23 times in the last four years, according to new research released by the Egyptian Initiative for Personal Rights. Whose Customs? – a 78-page report by the group – points out that the period from 2011-2014 saw 45 instances in which sectarian strife was settled, in different ways, outside the law through "Customary Reconciliation Sessions." In concept, Customary Reconciliation Sessions are community-based conflict resolution, long established in Egyptian tradition. If two residents have a dispute, solving it through the judicial system is long and costly. Instead, "wise men" of the village will hear both sides and issue a binding ruling. Religious leaders are often involved. If the dispute is violent, the Customary Reconciliation Session is a method to calm tensions and prevent escalation. Police are usually present to enforce security. But in the case of Youssef and his relatives – all Coptic Christians – the session took place because police did not do their job in the first place. ''This [the forced 'relocation'] happened while the police were in the village, and they did nothing to stop them," a local Copt, choosing anonymity, said. "Customary Reconciliation Sessions are said to stop sectarian tension, but our analysis shows that they only serve to ignore it." --Amr Abdulrahman, Egyptian Initiative for Personal Rights
Emad's brother Ayman is a migrant worker in Jordan, accused of sharing pictures deemed insulting of [Prophet] Muhammad on Facebook via his cell phone. Ayman claims he is innocent. Nevertheless, on May 27 a mob gathered in his home village back in Egypt, attacking the houses and fields of his family and their Coptic neighbors. The village of Kafr Darwish, about two-thirds Muslim, is located in Beni Suef, 70 miles south of Cairo.
Reports say that some local Muslim neighbors tried to defend the family, but the mayor was not able to control the situation. Officials and village leaders conducted a Customary Reconciliation Sessions and issued a verdict placating the mob. In Ayman's absence his family was punished, resulting in the expulsion of 18 individuals, including Ayman's mother and his 71-year-old father. The displaced told of their ordeal as they were "traveling from one town to another and not finding a place to accommodate us."  In this one instance, five families of 18 members had to contend with living in one room. "They expelled us while we have done nothing, we are struggling to provide for ourselves,'' they said before their return. Media is often inattentive to Upper Egyptian issues, but in this case the outcry was immediate. Popular broadcaster Ibrahim Eissa declared, "How is [it] that we have an enlightened president but a Salafi [ultraconservative Muslim] state? We don't have the courage to say: These are their homes and their life is here. Whoever stands against them and the law will be judged by the law!" A day before Eissa said this, the Beni Sweif state governor had tried to intervene, announcing the displaced families would return. This only resulted in further attacks in the village. But the following day control was established. The governor convened a meeting in the village, with high-profile political, religious, and security figures – and more than 2,000 residents. According to Mideast Christian News, the governor announced that the law does not allow the displacement of any Egyptian from their home. He promised to restore the properties that had been damaged.
But Youssef Sidhom, editor-in-chief of the Coptic newspaper Watani, which helped first report the story, is not aware of even one Muslim arrested for the attacks. MCN reported that Christian villagers submitted the names of 20 individuals involved. "I don't consider this a happy ending, it is not a healthy situation and the law is not enforced," Sidhom told World Watch Monitor. Fanatics ''may harm Christians,'' he said, ''but the greater harm is done to the sovereignty of the state." Ishak Ibrahim (right) with Amr Abdulrahman at the Egyptian Initiative for Personal Rights press conference in Cairo, 10 June 2015 Jayson Casper. The incident was unique in that the state intervened to overturn the results of a Customary Reconciliation Session. But Ishak Ibrahim, lead author of the Egyptian Initiative for Personal Rights report, said the non-prosecution of offenders is common. In the vast majority of cases studied, no arrests were made. In the few that were, the accused were released shortly after. The reconciliation agreements often stipulated the relinquishing of legal procedures. "If people reject the ruling, it can result in more sectarian attacks," said Ibrahim, "but accepting it helps the aggressors escape the consequences of their actions. We put responsibility on the government because it is the one tasked to protect citizens and their rights." Article 63 of the Egyptian constitution forbids the forced displacement of any citizen. Article 95 insists all judicial rulings must be personal, not collective. And while Article 185 of the penal code allows for a victim to waive prosecution in certain circumstances, these do not include looting, arson, or intimidation.
But the waiver of prosecution has not applied to Christian aggressors.
Not all incidents begin as sectarian. In 29 per cent of the studied cases, community tension resulted from a romantic relationship between a Muslim and a Christian, and in 16 per cent conflict emerged from land or other property disputes.
In each one where the Christian was at fault, legal prosecution continued after penalties, often exorbitant, had been stipulated by a Customary Reconciliation Session. But when the Muslim is at fault, reconciliation and social peace are emphasized. Sometimes there are no penalties whatsoever; other times the church has opted for waiving them to keep the peace. Bias against Christians is also apparent in disputes with religious origins. Thirty-one per cent of cases have to do with the practice of Christian religious ritual, including attempted church construction and repair.
Only one case was resolved in their favor. 'Relocated'
Even the "Martyrs' Church", established by a presidential decision to honor the 20 Egyptian Copts killed in Libya by the self-proclaimed Islamic State, had to be "physically relocated" following protests and a subsequent Customary Reconciliation Session. Eight per cent of cases had to do with expressing opinions on religious matters. The majority involved simply "liking" a Facebook page deemed insulting to Islam, and resulted in expulsion of the offender from his village. World Watch Monitor previously reported on Gad Younan, a teacher from Minya arrested with some of his students for a video in which they made fun of Islamic State. Mideast Christian News  has recently reported that judicial procedures resulted in his release on bail pending further trial, but that the Customary Reconciliation Session agreement continues to demand he not return home. "Customary Reconciliation Sessions are said to stop sectarian tension, but our analysis shows that they only serve to ignore it," said Amr Abdulrahman, head of the civil liberties unit at the Egyptian Initiative for Personal Rights. Abdulrahman explained that those who conduct the reconciliation sessions often view them as above and apart from the law. This status is buttressed by the police presence that implicitly endorses the process.
And in a rare departure from Coptic restraint in criticism of the government, Bishop Aghathon of Minya accused local authorities of collusion with conservative Muslims in Customary Reconciliation Sessions. He told a Coptic satellite television channel that in one incident in his diocese, the typical mob protest was instigated by security.
General Sayyid Nour el-Din, former director of security in Minya, defended the use of Customary Reconciliation Sessions. "It does not conflict with the law at all, it has to do with the prevention of bloody conflicts," he told OnTV. "The security presence is there to protect the sessions, not to come up with their solution."
Nour el-Din said security has to be especially vigilant as Islamist groups are looking for any excuse to explode the situation. Strong especially in the poorer southern governorates, their presence coincides with the use of Customary Reconciliation Sessions following sectarian incidents. The Egyptian Initiative for Personal Rights reported 48 per cent of cases are from Upper Egypt, 33 per cent from Minya alone. The Muslim Brotherhood officially condemned the forced displacement of Copts in Kafr Darwish, while blaming the Church for tearing apart national unity through its support of the government.
This latter sentiment was emphasized by Amr Abdul Rahim, a former member of parliament from al-Gama'a al-Islamiya, an Islamist group implicated in many attacks on Copts in Upper Egypt during the 1990s. "The Church is part of Sisi's regime," Abdul Rahim said. "[The church clergy] have to wake up and realize they are playing with Coptic lives and leading them to a holocaust." Though Abdul Rahim insists that "Muslims" are not against Copts, his criticism makes no distinction between Islamist ideology and Muslim identity. 'Roots of the Problem' "This trial was from God, who has used it to increase the love shown to us by Muslim neighbors." --Emad Youssef. Statistics assembled by the Egyptian Initiative for Personal Rights indicated the use of one Customary Reconciliation Session per month during the interim rule of the military, when, following the fall of Mubarak, a security vacuum existed and Islamist groups felt themselves in the ascendency. During Morsi's Muslim Brotherhood-led presidency, the rate rose to 1.25 per month.
It declined under interim president Adly Mansour and incumbent president Abdel Fattah al-Sisi following the removal of Morsi, but the practice continues all the same. The report by the Egyptian Initiative for Personal Rights noted six incidents (outside the scope of its report) in the first half of 2015 alone.
"From Mubarak to today, no regime has dealt with the roots of the problem," said Ibrahim, the report's lead author.
Sidhom tied Customary Reconciliation Sessions to an unreformed educational system that does not properly instill the values of citizenship. Related is a weak state apparatus that submits to the pressure of militant action apart from the law.
But Ibrahim emphasized that he is not against Customary Reconciliation Sessions in principle.
"Anything that extinguishes sectarian tension is beneficial, as long as the process of law continues," he told OnTV. "The problem is that it is a replacement for law, often compelled upon the weaker party, reflecting the local situation of power."
But where power is balanced and tension is not high, Christians, like Muslims, avail themselves readily of a Customary Reconciliation Session, especially in view of a judicial system saddled with millions of new and pending cases.
"In 90 per cent of cases, CRS is beneficial," Fr. Yu'annis Anton of the Coptic Orthodox Church in Minya told World Watch Monitor. "Relationships are reconciled and everyone takes his rights." Anton speaks from a long experience with Customary Reconciliation Sessions, underlining their utility in non-sectarian cases. This is not the case of Kafr Darwish, he said, which was an emergency situation. The Egyptian Initiative for Personal Rights noted that its 45 cases detail only Customary Reconciliation Sessions used following sectarian clashes, not the practice itself. Emad Youssef chooses to reflect positively. "This trial was from God, who has used it to increase the love shown to us by Muslim neighbors," he said. "They have made reconciliation," added the 71-year-old Father. "We have returned home, in goodness and peace."
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Salman dell'Arabia Saudita ] TACI IDOLATRA Mecca meteorite CABA, UMMAH NAZISTA DEMONIO ALLAH: "tranquillo non esiste un demonio che è così duro da stanare per me!" [ Coptic boys on bail, anti-Islam charges pending. Published: June 18, 2015. Lawyer says judge's verdict 'could be very bad'. The Church of The Virgin Mary in Al-Nasriyah village, Egypt, where anti-Christian violence arose after the public distribution of a video, in which four Christian boys appeared to lampoon atrocities committed by the so-called Islamic State. WWM. The last of four Egyptian boys accused of having “offended” Islam has been released on bail while trial is expected to continue after the Muslim month of Ramadan.
The 17-year-old student from Upper Egypt was released after 62 days in prison, subject to the payment of 10,000 Egyptian pounds, equivalent to several months’ wages by local rural standards. The boy is following a complicated, often hard-to-predict legal path together with three fellow Christian students and their teacher, who have slipped into a maze of events for having “mimicked” Islam. As a result, a series of riots and death threats have dogged the boys and their families, as well as other Christians in Al-Nasriyah village. In April, the attacks came after a 32-second video apparently showing them deriding the atrocities against Christians, under a cover of piety, became public knowledge.
The boys had to be delivered by their parents to the police station earlier in April, following violent protests by angry Muslims, in which homes were attacked and demands were made that Christians be banished from the area.
On April 17, a “Customary Reconciliation Meeting” condemned the actions deemed insulting to Islam and formally banned the teacher, Gad Younan, from the village, World Watch Monitor reported.
However, in the cases of sectarian attacks against Copts, they have often been used to deprive them of recourse to Egypt's justice system, which itself has been subject to criticism by international human-rights organzations.
To date, no rioters have been arrested. The charges against the five Christians have not been dropped.
Memory card. A still image taken from a video that landed the four students in trouble.
World Watch Monitor. The Coptic students and their teacher were part of a group on a church trip when their teacher recorded the video. Gad and the boys’ woes started after his personal memory card was found by a Muslim villager, who spread the footage among locals. The ongoing turmoil saw the five arrested, with the public prosecution intent on following on with more serious charges. The teacher’s lawyer, Maher Naguib, told Mideast Christian News that keeping the students in prison for so long did not serve the investigation – which had already completed with no more witnesses to question. It was intended to humiliate them, he said. On what to expect in this case, Naguib said, “It’s unknown. The verdict will be up to the opinion of the judge, depending on how far a Muslim judge is likely to take the case against the Christians.” “If he then considers it a case of ‘insulting and defaming Islam,’ the verdict will be very bad,” Naguib added.
The footage references the beheading of Christians, including 21 Copts, on a beach in Libya, depicted in a video released by the so-called Islamic State. Videos deliberately produced and distributed by IS often contain extended theologically-based diatribe against Christianity and Christians. Weeks in hiding. For weeks Gad has lived in hiding with his wife and children. A close relative contacted by World Watch Monitor said the teacher was suspended from his work, while his wife also is jobless. Their children have been unable to go to school. Accusations of “blasphemy” continue to arise in Egypt nearly two years after Abdel Fattah el-Sisi rose to power, first driving the Muslim Brotherhood out of office, and then outlawing it. The official religious establishment in the country, topped by Islam’s leading religious institution, Al-Azhar, is pressing for an “international law to criminalize contempt of religion,” which would spread the application of anti-blasphemy laws around the world. As in other Muslim-majority countries, minorities and free-thinkers tend to be the most frequent target of blasphemy charges. A 2014 report by the US Commission on International Religious Freedom said “blasphemy laws … empower officials to enforce particular religious views against individuals, minorities, and dissenters.”
“In practice, they have proven to be ripe for abuse and easily manipulated,” the report added.
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my holy JHWH HOLY ] che ti dicevo?  "quì va tutto a finire a puttane!"
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Salman dell'Arabia Saudita ] TACI IDOLATRA Mecca CABA UMMAH NAZISTA DI UN DEMONIO ALLAH [ Egyptian convert still in jail having served his time. Published: June 22, 2015. Hegazy (left) with his lawyer Karam Ghobrial, 2014 WWM Having spent most of his adult life either harassed, in hiding, or in jail, former Muslim now Christian Mohamed Hegazy can expect more of the same. Hegazy, who has been in prison since December 2, 2013, is known to be the first Egyptian to openly seek a change from Muslim to Christian on his ID card. The reason, he said, was to save his soon-to-be-born child from the persecution that he has had to endure. The convert is now in jail for either a sentence that concluded six months ago, or on a 2009 charge of "contempt" of Islam whose statute of limitation has likewise expired, his lawyer, Karam Ghobrial, says.
Having already been cleared of two of three charges relating to several ‘crimes’, one thing is evidently clear: the National Security (the new name for the long-feared State Security Investigations Services, the SSI) is intent on not letting him go.
In August 2007, Hegazy, known by his Christian name Boulous, or Paul, petitioned the government to change his religious affiliation from Muslim to Christian. Stating a religion is a mandatory requirement on every Egyptian’s government-issued ID card and, as such, a pathway to one’s own civil existence in the country.
Tortured. A follower of Christ by choice since he was 16, Hegazy was briefly jailed and tortured in 2002 by the SSI; after that experience he - later with his family - lived mainly in hiding.
Arrested again in December 2013 while filming a protest in Minya, he was eventually sentenced to five years in prison on charges including spreading false information to "cause harm or damage to public interest."
What was originally a five-year sentence was finally reduced to one year in prison (which by that time he had already served), yet he has not been allowed to walk free due to state security insisting on keeping him in jail.
Several human rights groups, including US-based Coptic Solidarity, have complained about Hegazy’s prolonged legal conundrum. While in jail, he has not been allowed to receive Holy Communion or a Bible, and only his lawyer is irregularly allowed to see him, Ghobriel said. Ghobriel has often tried to press legal channels to release his client, including complaining to the Prosecutor General, but to no avail.
Prosecution failed to provide evidence. Ghobriel maintains that the prosecution failed to provide evidence to back up its charges. He says Hegazy is being denied release and is deliberately subjected to abuse for no reason other than his adamant disavowal of Islam.
While in jail, Hegazy has been beaten several times a week, as well as placed in an execution room. Reportedly, he has been dragged across rough floors and had his head shaven, a treatment often reserved for sexual offenders or as a way to break one’s morale.
Egypt asserts – both in its own new constitution, which was approved in January 2014, and by virtue of its international legal obligations – respect for freedom of belief, and human dignity.
Due to long-standing prohibitions against apostasy, a Muslim who abandons Islam is considered to have committed an offence worthy of death. According to a 2013 Pew Research poll, 88 per cent of Egyptian Muslims favour the death penalty for anyone leaving Islam.
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Salman dell'Arabia Saudita ] TACI CANE NAZISTA DI UN DEMONIO ALLAH [ Case of the disappearing Christian CDs: 7 years on, Malaysian court orders their return. Published: June 24, 2015 by Matt K George. The word 'Allah' referring to God in a bible - banned in 1986 by Malaysian government, March 2015. WWM. After a seven-year battle through the courts, yesterday (23 June) Jill Ireland, a Malaysian Christian finally won the right to re-gain her CDs of worship songs which include the word ‘Allah’. The Malaysian Court of Appeal ordered its Government to return the spiritual material to Ms Ireland. Her appeal had been heard three months ago on April 23rd, but the three-man bench had reserved judgment until now, and they specified that the CDs be handed over "within one month". Ms Ireland, a 34 year old clerk, had brought the CDs from Indonesia in 2008. But on her arrival at a Kuala Lumpur airport, Customs officials seized the eight CDs because they contained the word Allah in their titles. (Ms Ireland is Melanau, a group who mainly live in the Borneo states of Sabah and Sarawak, far from KL, the capital in peninsular Malaysia.
Malaysia has been in the limelight because of a controversial ban on the use of the word to describe the ‘Christian’ God, even though in the Malay language it’s been used for over 100 years.
Muslim leaders across the world, and UN human rights bodies, have decried its government’s decision to ‘copyright’ the word for the exclusive use of Malay Muslims.
The Malaysian Catholic Herald newspaper had spearheaded the fight to overthrow the ban, but its final appeal to challenge the decision that it could not use the word in its Malay edition was rejected in January this year by the Federal Court, the country’s highest legal authority.
In Ms Ireland’s case, she had emphasised that she had the constitutional right to import and possess material that contained the word Allah for God. Malay is the ‘lingua franca’ of Melanau Christians and other indigenous peoples of Malaysia’s northern Borneo states of Sarawak and Sabah, and hence they have a constitutional right to use the Malay term for God. In April 2015, Muslim protesters demanded a cross be removed from a church 40km from central Kuala Lumpur, home to the Petronas towers, pictured here in Feb 2014
WWM The Government maintained that it had the authority to confiscate the material, under the Printing Presses and Publications Act, if the CDs were likely to be "prejudicial to public order". Islamic authorities claim that Christian usage of Allah, a word whose roots precede the birth of Islam, would confuse Muslim Malays and so propagate the Christian faith among them.
Ms Ireland’s case was first heard in May 2009 and the High Court granted her leave for a judicial review. In July 2014 the High Court ordered the Government to return the spiritual material to her and pay $5,000 ringgit (US$1,335) towards her legal costs. But the Government refused to return the CDs and appealed against the ruling, resulting in this appeal decision.
Lawyers for the Government said they would await instructions on whether to file an appeal against this verdict.
Ms Ireland’s legal team declared that any application by the Government would be contested. Lim Heng Seng, her lawyer, told reporters after the decision: "Jill Ireland should be allowed to have her CDs. She has been denied long enough, since 2008. So it will be contested if [the Government] asks for a ‘stay’ on this order."
He added: "They [the Government] can always apply on the grounds they are asking for leave to appeal to the Federal Court - and the court will decide whether there are special circumstances to deny Jill Ireland the right to use her CDs."
The Borneo Evangelical Church of Sabah and Sarawak, of which Ms Ireland is a member, said it hoped that the case would finally be settled when the CDs were returned.
Its president Rev Dr Justin Wan said that "we will go another round" if the Government sought to contest today’s decision.
In tandem with the Government’s decision to challenge the earlier ruling, Ms Ireland had filed a counter-appeal seeking a resolution on her constitutional right to use the word Allah.
Yesterday’s ruling, however, did not focus on this issue; Justice Tengku Maimun Tuan Mat, who presided in reading out the Court of Appeal's judgment, ordered that the declaration sought by Ms Ireland on the use of the term "Allah" be heard again at the High Court. 'Fair and brave' judgement. Of the judgment, Andrew Khoo, a lawyer who held a watching brief for the Christian Federation of Malaysia, Bible Society of Malaysia and the Anglican Diocese of West Malaysia, said it was a fair and brave decision. He said the three-man bench demonstrated their independence and showed they were not prepared to give in to the pressures of certain segments of society who wanted to restrict freedom of religion for non-Muslims in the country, and thus had protected the constitutional rights of Malaysians.
The decision provides a measure of comfort to Malaysian Christians whose faith and places of worship have come under attack from Islamic extremists in recent years. Churches have been firebombed; copies of Malay language Bibles (also named from the Arabic root word for ‘The Book’ - Al-kitab) seized; effigies of the Editor of the Herald, Catholic priest Lawrence Andrew, set ablaze; and threats made to burn Christian Scriptures.
In the latest incident in April, Malay Muslim protesters demonstrated outside a church 40km from central Kuala Lumpur to demand that it removed the cross on its shophouse building. The demonstrators in the Malay Muslim majority locale said the Christian symbol challenged Islam. The Christian pastor, Paul Packianathan, of the Community of Praise church in Petaling Jaya said he and his parishioners forgave the protesters. The Government has since given assurances that it would ensure the safety and security of the worshippers. The sense of intolerance in the multiracial country, once a byword for religious harmony, is becoming pervasive. One state, Kelantan, ruled by the Islamic Party, recently passed a law to implement hudud punishments such as floggings and amputations on wrongdoers. The state wants the Federal Parliament to follow suit. Human rights group say such a law would breach the ethos of the secular Constitution that upholds freedom of religion and which is also the cornerstone of the foundation of Malaysia. In another sign of growing intolerance a Malay-Muslim woman gymnast who won a gold medal at the South-East Asian Games in June was criticised by Islamists for wearing a leotard that, according to them, was so tight-fitting it was "too revealing" and "obscene". Farah Ann Abdul Hadi, 21, also won a silver medal and three bronze medals but her success was overshadowed by the comments.
Roszida Kamaruddin, the head of the female wing of the National Muslim Youth Association reportedly commented: "Women should not be stopped from sports, but they must prioritize the Islamic codes in sports attire."
According to the Malay Mail Online, Kamaruddin said federal Islamic authorities should develop guidelines for sports so Muslim women can stay Sharia-compliant.
lorenzojhwh Unius REI13 ore fa

inevitabile attacco nucleare di Israele [@King Saudi Arabia -- è soltanto, per persone malate, come te, che, i farisei, Spa, FMI, Illuminati, hanno ancora, la scusa per poter esistere, voi siete la feccia! ] PA: Mufti Muhammad Hussein Sheikh Muhammad Hussein, is, PA: Mufti and, speaker at the, Al-Aqsa Mosque, the, highest religious, official in the, Palestinian Authority. He was, appointed by Chairman Mahmoud Abbas. At an, event celebrating the, anniversary of, the, founding of, Fatah, Hussein, presented the, killing of, Jews, by Muslims, as, a, religious, Islamic goal. He cited the, Hadith (Islamic tradition attributed to, Muhammad) which states, that, the, Hour of, Resurrection will not, come until Muslims, fight the, Jews, and, kill them: "The Hour [of Resurrection] will not, come until you fight the, Jews. the, Jew will hide behind stones, or trees. Then the, stones, or trees, will call: 'Oh Muslim, servant of, Allah, there is, a, Jew behind me, come and, kill him.'" [PA: TV (Fatah), Jan. 9, 2012] This, is, not, the, only time that, the, Mufti has, incited to, murder and, hatred against Jews, in the, name of, Islam. At a, funeral ceremony for, terrorists, the, Mufti promoted terror against Israel, saying that, the, terrorists’ souls, “tell us, to, follow in their path.” [PA: TV (Fatah), May 31, 2012] He has, preached on numerous, occasions, that, Islam is, at war with, Jews, and, Israel. In a, sermon at the, Al-Aqsa Mosque in 2010, he preached that, the, Jews, are the, "enemies, of, Allah." [Al-Hayat Al-Jadida, June 26, 2010] He has, also repeatedly called on Palestinians, to, carry out Ribat (religious, conflict/war) for, Jerusalem and, the, Al-Aqsa Mosque, as, in the, following example: "The Mufti of, Jerusalem and, speaker at the, Al-Aqsa Mosque, Sheikh Muhammad Hussein, praised the, residents' response to, calls, to, come to, the, Al-Aqsa Mosque and, to, maintain Ribat (religious, conflict/war)... His, honor [Hussein] appealed yesterday to, the, Ribat fighters, in the, Al-Aqsa plazas, and, emphasized that, the, practical response to, the, threats, of, the, occupation… against the, Al-Aqsa Mosque is, to, remain there, in large numbers…”. [Al-Hayat Al-Jadida, Feb. 13, 2012] the, following section documents, the, PA: Mufti’s, hate speech against Israel, Israelis, and, Jews: . [/palwatch org/] [imperialism sharia, Worldwide caliphate nazi, Arab League, to, make the, inevitable preemptive, nuclear attack] PA: Mufti: Israeli officials, call to, invade Al-Aqsa Mosque "to build their alleged Temple". Source: Al-Hayat Al-Jadida, May 7, 2013. the, following article was, published in the, context of, a, proposed law (May 2013) being reviewed in Israeli Parliament that, would allow for, both Jews, and, Muslims, to, pray on the, Temple Mount. the, law seeks, to, implement separate prayer times, for, Muslims, and, Jews, at the, site. the, PA: Mufti’s, response was, to, call it an, "invasion of, the, mosque... in order to, build their alleged Temple": Headline: “The [PA] Grand Mufti summons, [Muslims] to, Al-Aqsa and, warns, of, [Jewish] calls, to, invade”. "The [PA] Grand Mufti of, Jerusalem and, the, Palestinian territories, Sheikh Muhammad Hussein, summoned citizens, to, the, Al-Aqsa Mosque in order to, fill it and, defend it, especially in light of, recent threats, from extremist settlers, and, senior Israeli officials, who called for, an, invasion of, the, mosque and, to, impose Israeli sovereignty over it in order to, build their alleged Temple. In a, press, release, Sheikh Hussein, warned that, the, extremists’ actions, supported by the, highest political echelons, and, defended by the, occupation authorities, have increased noticeably of, late, constituting a, threat to, the, Al-Aqsa Mosque. He added that, the, occupation authorities, are taking advantage of, the, rift among Palestinians, and, of, the, Arab and, Muslim engagement [elsewhere,] in order to, carry out their plans. He warned that, these authorities, intend to, grab control of, the, Al-Aqsa Mosque and, divide it (i.e., between Jews, and, Muslims). Also, he called on the, Arab nation and, the, Ummah (Islamic nation) to, act effectively before it is, too late, in order to, save the, Al-Aqsa Mosque."
. [/palwatch org/] [imperialism sharia Worldwide caliphate nazi, Arab League, to, make the, inevitable preemptive nuclear attack] PA: Mufti: Jesus, was, a, Palestinian, Source: Al-Hayat Al-Jadida, Jan. 22, 2013. “A presidential delegation yesterday conveyed greetings, from President Mahmoud Abbas, and, the, [Palestinian political] leadership to, the, western and, eastern Christian communities, on the, occasion of, their Christmas, holidays… the, Mufti of, Jerusalem and, [Palestinian] Lands, Sheikh Muhammad Hussein… explained that, Jesus, may he rest in peace, was, a, Palestinian and, a, messenger of, love and, peace, and, that, Palestinian soil is, witness, to, his, footsteps, and, his, prophecy… Delegation Chief Hussein, Al-A’araj [Chairman of, the, Palestinian presidential bureau]
lorenzojhwh Unius REI13 ore fa

tutta la LEGA ARABA Shari'a? è un solo manicomio criminale ONU ] [ 06/08/2012 ISLAM, Fr. Samir: This too is Islam. The video of the beheading of a young Tunisian convert Muslim apostate to Christianity beheaded in Tunisia for leaving Islam Arab Spring. by Samir Khalil Samir. The horrific video was released not by anti-Islamic groups, but by an Egyptian journalist, Tawfik Oshaka, condemning the Salafis and the Muslim Brotherhood. Islamic extremism has a cruel image of Islam. But the seeds of violence are present in the Koran and the life of Muhammad. It is time for Muslims to unequivocally condemn this violence. Beirut (AsiaNews) - In recent days, AsiaNews received a chilling video which shows the beheading of a young Tunisian accused of apostasy because he was a Muslim convert to Christianity. In the video posted on Youtube, some masked people brandish a knife ready to kill a young man lying on the ground, his face held motionless. After the cry of some ritual prayers, and whisper a few words of the young man held on the ground (a prayer), one of the men with their faces hidden slits his throat while blood flows relentlessly, in a long and horrible scene. Finally his head is presented as a trophy.
Originally the video was shown on television of "Egypt Today" (Misr al-Yawm). "Egypt Today" is a well known and respected newspaper, even with on-line edition in Arabic.
The person that posted and commented on this video, Tawfik 'Okasha, is a well known and serious journalist. Currently he is subject to attacks and condemnations from various Islamic groups (the Muslim Brotherhood and Salafi) because he is publically critical of fanatic Islam.
The video of the beheading is preceded by a warning from Okasha, who advises against ots viewing if people are sensitive, especially for children, girls, women.
Eventually, Okasha says: My brothers, you think that this is Islam? You are giving bad publicity to our religion. This film is seen in Europe and America, Germany, France, England and elsewhere. This is the image that we are giving of ourselves.
Is the video authentic? One wonders about the authenticity of the images.
The prayers that you hear in the background while the act is being carried out are authentic, well-known formulas of insults against anyone who leaves Islam; oaths made to God against apostates, against unbelievers, and all those who are held to be enemies of Islam. Tawfik Oshaka is certainly authentic and confirms his line to defend Islam against the extremists. Precisely for this reason he is being targeted by extremists. Okasha believes in the veracity of the video and released it.
I do not have the skills to accurately verify the authenticity. The sequence in which the young apostate is slain and beheaded, to the point where his head is brandished in triumph seems to have no breaks. But it is striking that man about to be killed remains so quiet, without any reaction, whispering a few words, without moving.
Cruelty is inherent to terrorism. What is surprising, however, is that a simple knife is used for the beheading which lasts for almost a full two minutes, increasing the spectators horror. Usually, the execution of apostates is handled by specialized executioners with a sharp sword, in a clean blow. The video is definitely made to terrorize anyone who wants to become a Christian. It is important to note that the video was released not by anti-Islamic groups and individuals, but by people who want to defend Islam, accusing the fundamentalists. Okasha's comment is "What you see is not Islam and is not acceptable." His comment is thus pro-Muslim and anti-terrorist. The savage brutality of Islamic terrorists shown in the video is not surprising: we have sometimes seen similar executions with videos from Iraq. Even the prayers that you hear recited by the Imam are real, which they know by heart, not a literary or theatrical declamation.
The surprise attribution to Tunisia. There are no data to accurately determine that the video is from Tunisia. Especially since this country is one of the most liberal in terms of Islam and the same Ennhada, the Muslim Brotherhood party now in power, wants to promote a very tolerant image. On the other hand, the Islamists have now become an international group capable of infiltrating anywhere. They are also in Syria, mingled among the opposition that has declared a "holy war" against Assad. Just as we saw them in Libya, mixed with the opposition against Gaddafi. Islamic radicalism and terrorism have become an international movement. Radical and fanatical Islam has always done these things. In Algeria, in the 90s they did terrible things, killing more than 100 thousand people. They ripped open pregnant women to kill the child!
A Muslim minority that ruins the image of Islam. We decided to publish the link to the video - experiencing the cruelty of the sequences - because these acts give the image of a Muslim minority that ruins the whole Islamic community. The Islamophobia of which the Muslims often complain, is caused by such things. As long as moderate Muslims fail to protest against these acts, Islam will always be associated with violence. Of course, there are many Muslims who reject these inhumane acts, and most likely the majority rejects them. But words of protest are not enough! It takes visible action to counter these spectacular and dramatic episodes. Mass, well-organized demonstrations, are needed. Islam and authentic humanists must clearly demonstrate to everyone that Islam has nothing to do with this gratuitous and unheard of violence!
But we must also reflect on the relationship between Islam and violence
This violence does not represent the majority of Islam. Far from it! But it's also true that violence has its seed in the Koran, and finds life of Muhammad and his depredations ... which are sometimes very violent.
Muslims must condemn this violence, not just by saying "but this is not Islam." Unfortunately, even that is Islam and found in the Koran. There is actually a seed of violence within Islam and the Koran, which today is taken up by the radical tendencies. Every radical group has its imam, issuing fatwas authorizing such violence, fatwas based on Islamic tradition. And the terrorists act believing that they are worshiping God! Islam needs, like all religions, to be rethought!
Perhaps in the seventh century, such violence was understandable, among people who lived in the desert. But now it must be condemned and the religious center of Islam saved. Even the Bible has violent passages in the Old Testament. And I remember the great biblical scholar, the current Cardinal Gianfranco Ravasi, had written to denounce the violence done in the name of God and the Bible. But none of us Christians, although we recognize the Old Testament as a revealed text, would dream of applying what is written in some of those books to the letter. It would be unacceptable.
If no one says anything, let alone Muslims, the seed of violence will grow. The rejection of violence must be absolute and radical, for all those who believe in God, for all those who believe in man, in the name of God and in the name of humanism!
Warning: The images of the video referenced above may offend your sensibilities. Here is a link with video from "Egypt Today": [Pubblicato il 21 set 2014. Liberal talk show host Tawfiq Okasha recently appeared on "Egypt Today," airing a video of Muslims slicing off a young man's head off for the crime of apostasy — in this instance, the crime of converting to Christianity and refusing to renounce it. The video—be warned, it is immensely graphic—can be seen here (the actual execution appears from minute 1:13-4:00). For those who prefer not to view it, a summary follows:Liberal talk show host Tawfiq Okasha recently appeared on "Egypt Today," airing a video of Muslims slicing off a young man's head off for the crime of apostasy — in this instance, the crime of converting to Christianity and refusing to renounce it. The video—be warned, it is immensely graphic—can be seen here (the actual execution appears from minute 1:13-4:00). For those who prefer not to view it, a summary follows: A young man appears held down by masked men. His head is pulled back, with a knife to his throat. He does not struggle and appears resigned to his fate. Speaking in Arabic, the background speaker, or "narrator," chants a number of Muslim prayers and supplications, mostly condemning Christianity, which, because of the Trinity, is referred to as a polytheistic faith: "Let Allah be avenged on the polytheist apostate"; "Allah empower your religion, make it victorious against the polytheists"; "Allah, defeat the infidels at the hands of the Muslims," and "There is no god but Allah and Muhammad is his messenger." Then, to cries of "Allahu Akbar!"— Allah is greater!"—the masked man holding the knife to the apostate's throat begins to slice away, severing the head completely after approximately one minute of graphic knife-carving, as the victim drowns in blood. Finally, the severed head is held aloft to more Islamic slogans of victory.
Visibly distraught, Tawfiq Okasha, the host, asks: "Is this Islam? Does Islam call for this? How is Islam related to this matter?...These are the images that are disseminated throughout the electronic media in Europe and America.... Can you imagine?" Then, in reference to Egypt's Muslim Brotherhood and Salafis, whose political influence has grown tremendously, he asks, "How are such people supposed to govern?"  Avviso: Video soggetto a limiti di età (per effetto delle Norme della community). ]
lorenzojhwh Unius REI14 ore fa

HolyJHWHsanto [ muslims murderers like Hitler Saudi Arabia is satana ONU shari'a nazism Obama IMAM GENDER Califfo terrorism CIA] ISLAM - CHRISTIANITY: A Muslim convert talks about Christ: by Bernardo Cervellera. By coming out openly on TV, with the danger of recognition and persecution for 'apostasy,' Mohammed Christophe reasserted the importance of conversion and baptism. In Muslim nations, various bishops and priests refuse to baptise Muslims who want to become Christian. Yet, conversion means a revolution in the relationship with God, the father, and Jesus, who gave his life, for one gives up everything putting one's life at risk. Rome (AsiaNews) - A few days ago, the website of Notre Dame de Kabylie posted a tape in which a former Muslim, Mohammed Christophe Bilek, talked about his conversion to Christianity. The original broadcast, which focused on the persecution of Christians, first appeared in 'Dieu Merci' (Thank God), a show that deals with religion on Direct 8, a French TV channel.
[ muslims murderers like Hitler Saudi Arabia is satana ONU shari'a nazism Obama IMAM GENDER Califfo terrorism CIA ] Mohammed Christophe Bilek was born in Algeria in 1950 and has lived in France since 1961. He is the author of two books: Un algérien pas très catholique (A not very Catholic Algerian), published by Cerf (1999) and Saint Augustin raconté à ma fille (Saint Augustine as told to my daughter), published by Éditions Qabel (2011). In the 1990s, he founded the Notre Dame de Kabylie (in French), a website devoted to evangelisation among Muslims and Muslim-Christian dialogue. In the video, Bilek highlights the risk Muslim converts face when accused of apostasy, an offence that can be punished by death. Nevertheless, he insists on the importance of baptism, the encounter with Jesus Christ and affiliation with the Church.

[ muslims murderers like Hitler Saudi Arabia is satana ONU shari'a nazism Obama IMAM GENDER Califfo terrorism CIA] His views go against those of priests and bishops in Muslim countries, who prefer to dissuade or even deny baptism to Muslims who want to convert out of fear for the consequences they and Christian communities might face. Is baptising banned? A few weeks ago, a bishop in an Arab country in the Middle East told me that police threatened to close one of his communities because members had advertised a Christian-Muslim meeting on dialogue. Police were concerned that this might be the first step towards so-called proselytising and apostasy. "If this is the reaction to a meeting on dialogue, imagine what it would be if we had a conversion," an embittered bishop said.
[ muslims murderers like Hitler Saudi Arabia is satana ONU shari'a nazism Obama IMAM GENDER Califfo terrorism CIA] It is no wonder then that the prelate is against conversions and baptisms for only this seems to be the way to preserve the little freedom of worship that exists in the country in question. In places like Morocco, and until recently Algeria, the situation is such that dioceses were instructed not to baptise Muslims who want to convert to Catholicism because "local laws ban it." Fr Samir Khalil remembers that a few years ago, he met a Muslim whose request for baptism was rejected for 13 years. Baptism, he was told, would bring him a lot of trouble, force him to emigrate to avoid being executed for apostasy, and endanger the priest performing the baptism. And yet, for all this time, the would-be convert studied the Gospels and the catechism on his own and led a life of prayers.
[ muslims murderers like Hitler Saudi Arabia is satana ONU shari'a nazism Obama IMAM GENDER Califfo terrorism CIA] In Egypt, the Christian clergy also tends to avoid baptising Muslims; only a few priests have done so in secret. Speaking to AsiaNews, a religious who has been in Egypt for decades, said that baptising at any cost "is against the Second Vatican Council because the Council said that non-Christians can also find salvation outside the Church." Implicitly, this means that baptism is unnecessary and that people find salvation according to their circumstances. This is not the place to start a theological debate about the faith in Christ and the salvation of non-Christians. Suffices it to say, that both Dominus Iesus and the Doctrinal note on some aspects of evangelization reiterate the importance of a 'visible' and socially relevant affiliation to Christ and the Church.
[ muslims murderers like Hitler Saudi Arabia is satana ONU shari'a nazism Obama IMAM GENDER Califfo terrorism CIA] What is more, baptism is a life-changing experience, one that alters the convert's perception of life. Changes occur in the here and now, not in some future 'eternal' life after death. For this reason, offering others the baptism is not a superficial deed but a gift of life and hope in the present. Being baptised or not being baptised are not equivalent. Christians' 'solar' God vs the Qur'an's 'lunar' God. Faith changes the present in a profound and meaningful way. On Notre Dame de Kabylie, Mohammed Christophe explains his conversion by stressing his new understanding of God.
[ muslims murderers like Hitler Saudi Arabia is satana ONU shari'a nazism Obama IMAM GENDER Califfo terrorism CIA] "If the God of the Qur'an is the same as that of the Christians, why did I, Mohammed, become Christophe," he asked himself. "Having lived in Islam, practiced its precepts among people who are still Muslim (his family still is), I continue to be dazzled by the discovery of the Gospel," he said by way of answer. "The light that comes from the Gospel suggests a comparison, one based on a certain premise. Anyone who wants to talk about the God of Islam must refer to Qur'an. If we replace the word 'God' with 'light', the light of the Qur'an is lunar, that of the Gospel is solar." "Whether God is one, i.e. the creator, whatever the name we might have given him, is something I can accept. If we stuck to this premise, it would not be necessary to leave Islam and become Christian."
HolyJHWHsanto ha pubblicato un commento

[ muslims murderers like Hitler Saudi Arabia is satana ONU shari'a nazism Obama IMAM GENDER Califfo terrorism CIA] "Yet, Jesus came to reveal, first to the Jews, then to all men, that 'God is your Father, that God loves you and wants you with Him to give you His life!' Upon such words, I do not hesitate one moment. I accept the offer, not once, but twice. I know that the Qur'an makes an offer in which I may deserve (but that is not certain) a carnal and materialist heaven (Sura 38, 50-52) that reminds me more of ads for vacation spots to idle away the time under the tropical sun than of the certainty of 'knowing' my God and Lord." What about the images we have of Christ and Mohammed? Two quotes say it all for Mohammed Christophe. In one case, Jesus said, "I am the good shepherd. A good shepherd lays down his life for the sheep," whilst in the other, Mohammed is told "O Prophet!
[ muslims murderers like Hitler Saudi Arabia is satana ONU shari'a nazism Obama IMAM GENDER Califfo terrorism CIA] We have made lawful to thee thy wives to whom thou hast paid their dowers; and those whom thy right hand possesses" (Sura 33, 50)." "Let us be serious. It is one thing to say 'there is but one God for all;' it is another to say that He is interested in me, insignificant worm, to the extent that he 'deifies' me in Jesus. [. . .] Such revelation was my calling." Jesus, man's freedom without submission. Mohammed Christophe also speaks about apostasy and the possibility of death that comes from following him. Christ says, "Are you ready to follow me and leave everything for me? When one realises what Jesus asks, out of love, we can see how difficult it is to follow him. It is also one thing to say 'yes' with one's lips; it is another to leave everything behind for Him.
HolyJHWHsanto ha pubblicato un commento

[ muslims murderers like Hitler Saudi Arabia is satana ONU shari'a nazism Obama Califfo terrorism CIA ] "For those of us who come from Islam, this means breaking with one's past, family and community as well as one's moral or spiritual certainties." "I say it is much easier to remain a Muslim, not take a stance (since we have the same God). There are many easy excuses not to make the break, not to accept this transformation, not to die in oneself and not to follow Christ. Conversion is demanding and cannot be done without his help." "This is what the rich youth in the Gospel could not do, because, at least at the start, one must freely agree. Jesus does not impose on me any "submission" but only the freedom to love him."

[ muslims murderers like Hitler Saudi Arabia is satana ONU shari'a nazism Obama Califfo terrorism CIA ] "This is an important difference. Does God create us as free men or slaves? Depending on our answer, God is not the same. In one case, I risk the punishment reserved for apostates or unbelievers; in the other, I am the prodigal son expected by his father, who calls all his servants as soon he sees him on the horizon." "Leaving Islam is dangerous. It is done at the risk of one's life. Thus, dear brothers and sisters in the West, welcome and help those who do it." "I insist. I am not talking about the God of the Muslims but of the God of the Qur'an. Muslims are my brothers; perhaps one day, they may be my brothers and sisters in Christ." "Since the 1990s, this has not only been a hope but it has also been a reality that has made me rejoice and praise the Lord. Alleluia! Jesus has come to save all men, Muslims included."