Sunday, October 23, 2016


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European Parliament President admits that Christians are ‘Not Safe in Our Continent’.

Someone is finally raising the alarm that Christians are at risk of genocide at the hands of radical Islam – that according to a high-level meeting on religious persecution in Brussels following the horrific series of coordinated terrorist attacks in Paris that took the lives of 130 people last month and sent the continent into lockdown.

According to President of the European Parliament (EP) Martin Schulz, Europe can no longer afford to ignore the fate of Christians who are “clearly the most persecuted group” in the world adding that Christian persecution is “undervalued”, does not receive enough attention and “hasn’t been properly addressed” in the West.

EP Vice President Antonio Tajani added that Europe has succumbed to “the temptation of thinking we can ignore this task” saying Western powers must do more to protect Christians throughout the world who are suffering persecution for their faith. According to Dr. Thomas D. Williams writing for Breitbart News:

“Speakers cited the work of Open Doors, a human rights organization that monitors the persecution of Christians, noting that 150 million Christians worldwide suffer torture, rape, and arbitrary imprisonment. Christians in Iraq, Somalia, Syria, Pakistan, North Korea and Nigeria are among those hardest hit.”

A 2015 World Watch List report published by Open Doors found that:

“Islamic extremism is by far the most significant persecution engine” of Christians in the world today and that “40 of the 50 countries on the World Watch List are affected by this kind of persecution.”

Williams reported that Tajani said Islamists consider Christians:

“…”crusaders” of Europe and because of Islamic persecution in the Middle East more than 70 percent of Christians have fled Iraq since 2003, with another 700 thousand Christians who have been forced to leave their home in Syria since the outbreak of civil war.

“Each month 200 churches and places of worship in the world are attacked and destroyed. Every day and in every region of the world, there are new cases of persecution against Christians…”

“No religious community is as subject to hatred, violence and systematic aggression as the Christians,” Tajani said.

Tajani at once blamed radicalized religion for the problem but that religion can also be the solution.

“In the name of religion, we have an obligation to condemn all those who show contempt for life and kill in the name of God,” he said. “Whoever shoots in the name of God, shoot against God.”

Another meeting attendee, auxiliary bishop Jean Kockerols of Brussels said:

“…the idea that Christians are intruders in certain Muslim-dominated countries must be debunked, since the Christian presence in the Middle East and the Indian sub-continent “dates back to centuries before the spread of the Koran.”

Tajani added that:

“The West must break the silence on the persecution of Christians in the world”… and that “Europe must promote “a model of society in opposition to religious radicalism and brutal and criminal projects, such as creating an Islamic caliphate in Iraq and Syria and then extending its tentacles into to Libya.”

Schulz concluded that the Christian persecution “should shake us up”… and acknowledge, “that on our continent, Christians are not safe.”

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Alex Salinas, a practicing Spanish Catholic, was asked to be his nephew’s godfather–but the Vatican is refusing, because Salinas is transgender.

Salinas was first declined by the local priest, who cited the transgender man’s inability to “live in accordance with the faith” because of his gender identity.

But Salinas, who described the decision as a “kick in the stomach,” appealed to the bishop of the Dioceses of Cadiz and Ceuta–who refused refused to overturn the priest’s decision.

Following widespread media attention in Spain and other parts of Europe, the bishop kicked the question up the chain to the Vatican’s Congregation for the Doctrine of the Faith, in order to get an official decision.

The Catholic Church sided with the priest and the bishop–declaring that it’s “impossible” for transgendered people to be godparents, because they’re inherently at odds with the Church’s doctrine.

“It is evident that [a transgender person] does not possess the requirement of leading a life according to the faith and in the position of godfather and is therefore unable to be admitted to the position of godfather or godmother,” the Church explained.

The Vatican also added that there was “no discrimination toward [Salinas], but only the recognition of an objective lack of the requirements, which by their nature are necessary to assume the ecclesial responsibility of being a godfather.”

Salinas has vowed to continue to fight–even possibly filing a discrimination suit in Spain’s civil courts.

His nephew, meanwhile, will not be baptized in the Catholic Church, as a sign of the family’s solidarity with Salinas.

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Europe’s Muslim refugee crisis is getting worse–and Christians are finding themselves in the crosshairs.

Across Europe, the Muslim refugees–which have been pouring across the European border for weeks, as the Middle East spirals into chaos–made their real feelings known.

In Budapest, Hungary, refugees chanted “Allahu Akbar” and “F*** you!” to Christians.

In Austria, others attacked an old lady–apparently grabbing an elderly Italian woman by the hair, pulling her out of her car, so they could steal the car to get to Germany.

In Germany–which announced it would take 500,000 refugees every year for well into the future–the refugees threw feces at Christian bystanders.

And in a migrant camp outside of Milan, refugees rioted over so-called “poor living conditions.”

The list goes on and on–as Christians find themselves increasingly unwelcome in their own countries, due to the heavy flow of refugees.

Worse, there’s a fear that these refugees might include large numbers of terrorists–who could do far greater harm to Europe than nasty chants or feces-throwing.

British politician, Nigel Farage, a conservative, warned that there was a “very genuine fear” that extremists were making their way into Europe. He urged the citizens of the European union to not “allow compassion to imperil [Europe’s] safety.”

Once refugees are in the European Union, they can pass between countries freely. But several eastern European nations like Hungary, which share an international border with non-EU nations, are working hard to secure their borders to stop the flow of migrants.



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