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shari'a mignotta Mecca Ummah Obama GENDER, tu ci stai facendo riempiere di emigranti, tutti potenziali terroristi nazisti!


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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lorenzojhwh Unius REI
1 secondo fa

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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lorenzojhwh Unius REI
4 minuti fa

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. https://www.youtube.com/watch?t=134&v=o2_8B45Vax8
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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lorenzojhwh Unius REI
14 minuti fa

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 https://www.worldwatchmonitor.org/2015/06/3882635/
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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