The Pope of Rome in Three African Countries 2015: Why Now?

Kenya

  Francis’ first stop was Kenya, where over 32% of the population is Roman Catholic.  Of high priority was the spread of Islamic militancy in the country.  Kenya has been at the receiving end of Islamic terrorism on a number of occasions.  Kenyan Roman Catholics needed to hear, from their pope, that they were “Christians”, and that Kenya was a “Christian” country (they are not, and Kenya is not – but this is how Rome puts it).

  A Kenyan priest, Stephen Okello, who organised the pope’s trip, “said that Kenya needs reconciliation.  He spoke of the April attack by the Islamic militant group al-Shabab that killed one hundred and fifty, mostly Christian [professed “Christians” – author], Kenyan students.  Fresh in the minds of many Kenyans will be the 2013 terrorist attack on the Westgate shopping mall in Nairobi, in which sixty-seven people were killed…. [Francis] will push for inter-religious and inter-cultural dialogue.  The Vatican is concerned about the violence between Christians [certainly not true Christians! – author] and Muslims”.[4]  The Vatican, through Francis, might speak piously about inter-religious dialogue, as this is one of the tactics it is using to conquer Islam slowly; but at the same time, it knows it has to prepare for war against Islam.  It needs to muster the troops of faithful Papists.  It needs to send them a message: that they cannot allow Islam to gain more of a foothold than it already has.  They must resist.

  When he arrived in Kenya, Francis spoke of the need to build trust and cohesion in Africa amongst members of different religious groups, and he called on “all men and women of good will” to work for reconciliation, peace, forgiveness and healing wherever people were divided religiously, ethnically or economically.  All the usual nice-sounding papal words and phrases, suitable to this interfaith age in which we live.  But do not be deceived: Rome still believes it is the only true religion on earth, the only one that should exist, and that all those in other religions must be conquered. 

  He said “violence and terrorism feed on despair, which comes from poverty and frustration.”  Well, no, actually – Islamic violence comes from the teachings of the Islamic religion, just as Roman Catholic violence has done through the centuries. 

  He also held an inter-religious and ecumenical gathering in Nairobi.

  Another reason for the papal visit to Kenya was to try to undo the damage done by U.S. President Barack Obama’s visit to Kenya a few months before.  Obama had proclaimed his usual pro-homosexual, pro-Islamic message.  Given Kenyan’s great interest in Obama because of his Kenyan connection, it was a message well received by many in that country.  But Francis spoke of the importance of family, of children, etc.  In America Francis had been very hesitant to take a strong anti-homosexual stance; but in Kenya he was far more firmly pro-family in his pronouncements.  How tragic that this papal chamaeleon could hoodwink millions, suiting his message to the place. 

  Given the fact that homosexuality is rife within the Roman Catholic priesthood and always has been,[5] Rome’s official anti-homosexual stance is hypocritical in the extreme anyway.  But it knows that a strong family unit is invaluable to the growth of Romanism.  Large Roman Catholic families mean large numbers of Roman Catholics.  In America, Francis was very mild in his approach to homosexuality, because the west is increasingly accepting of this abominable lifestyle and he well knows how much money flows from America to the Vatican, so he was careful not to offend and thereby kill this golden-egg-laying goose; but in Africa it is very different, and a strong pro-family message was needed there.

  As for Francis’ message of radical environmentalism and Socialism (the two go hand in hand) while in Kenya, there was nothing coincidental about his timing: he knew that in December, not many days after his visit, Nairobi would host the World Trade Organisation’s Ministerial Conference, and Francis made certain he visited Nairobi at this time precisely for the purpose of influencing the gathering, which makes rules to regulate global trade and thus falls right in with Francis’ Socialist “gospel”.[6]

  “The grave environmental crisis facing our world,” Francis said when in Kenya, “demands an ever greater sensitivity to the relationship between human beings and nature.  We have a responsibility to pass on the beauty of nature in its integrity to future generations, and an obligation to exercise a just stewardship of the gifts we have received.  These values are deeply rooted in the African soul.  In a world which continues to exploit rather than protect our common home, they must inspire the efforts of national leaders to promote responsible models of economic development.”[7]  There already is a responsible model of economic development.  It’s called the free market.  But Francis is a Socialist and he hates free market economics with a passion.  He prefers to push for a Socialist world, yet half a century of Socialism in Africa has reduced this continent to levels of poverty unknown when the European Colonial powers ruled it.[8]

 Truth is something the popes of Rome know nothing about.  But here’s the truth: there is no “grave environmental crisis facing our world”.  This is a man-made, fake “crisis”, the purpose of which is to frighten the people of the world into supporting the Socialist agenda of the United Nations –and the pope of Rome is backing it 100%.  Using the radical “Green” agenda, a “Red gospel” is being pushed worldwide.[9]

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