CHURCHES HAVE BECOME THE #1 TARGET FOR HATE ATTACKS - AN AVERAGE OF 105 EVERY SINGLE MONTH | WHAT REALLY HAPPENED


CHURCHES HAVE BECOME THE #1 TARGET FOR HATE ATTACKS - AN AVERAGE OF 105 EVERY SINGLE MONTH

SOURCE: MICHAEL SNYDER @ ENDOFTHEAMERICANDREAM.COM
The bombings in Sri Lanka have once again put a spotlight on the rising tide of violence against Christians all over the world. According to Open Doors USA, an average of 105 churches and/or Christian buildings are burned or attacked every month. That is more than three per day, and almost all of those attacks get ignored by the mainstream media in the western world. In addition, an average of 345 Christians are killed for faith-related reasons every single month. Of course these numbers will soon be out of date, because violence against Christians continues to escalate all over the globe, and the horrifying attacks that we just witnessed in Sri Lanka are a perfect example. The following comes from CBS News…

A series of eight bombings in Sri Lanka targeting Christian churches and hotels in three cities killed at least 207 people and wounded up to 450 others on Easter Sunday. Defense Minister Ruwan Wijewardene described the coordinated blasts as a terrorist attack by religious extremists.

More specifically, the attackers were Muslim extremists.

Why does the mainstream media have to be so politically-correct all the time?

Webmaster's Commentary: 

Religions who teach their followers to hate, maim, and kill followers of other religious groups, are, by definition, murderers themselves; they just delegate others to actually do the messy business of killing, and in many flavors of Islam, the concept of "suicide bombing" by those of the Muslim faith are excused and exonerated for so doing.

For me, the highest "octave" of spiritual awareness, is looking at all of those around them, even if they come from another faith tradition, as brothers and sisters, as they walk on this journey of life with the rest of us.

An interesting use of this, is the Hindu greeting, "Namaste". I have heard translated two ways; the first is, "this means nothing, or that all people are equal in the eyes of their Gods". The second way of interpreting it, makes more sense to me, and that is "The Light of God in me, recognises the Light of God in You. So come, let us work together!"

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