‘Persecution’ Category Archives

22
May

IF YOU WANT TO BE FREE TO BELIEVE AND TO EXPRESS BELIEFS, YOU MAY HAVE TO PAY A PRICE: some recent relevant events.

by Arnold Jago in Australia, crime, Ethics, Justice, Persecution

In March 2017, Coopers Breweries — threatened with boycotts for associating themselves with the Bible Society – capitulated, declaring themselves Same Sex Marriage fans after all.
And a Mr. Mark Allaby, likewise, quit his affiliation with the Australian Christian Lobby — under threat of losing his job with IBM.
Now, in May, the Australian Medical Association issues a statement that Australian law, which defines marriage in traditional fashion, “has significant psychosocial and psychological health consequences for LGBTIQ-identifying Australians….”
Is that the best the reasoning powers of our medical fraternity can come up with on the subject?
By contrast, consider Bernard Gaynor — father of seven, expelled from the Australian Army despite meritorious service in Afghanistan and Iraq with the rank of Major….
His crime? Saying that the army shouldn’t disobey its own regulations by letting uniformed members participate in a public political activity (Sydney’s homosexual Mardi Gras) – and describing the generals responsible as “cowards”.
What is important about Bernard Gaynor is that he has not knuckled under or compromised as the others have.

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17
May

GEORGE PELL: will presumably get justice at the Last Judgement in the sky, but probably not before that.

by Arnold Jago in Australia, Justice, Modern Church, Persecution, Politics

The media say that Cardinal George Pell is likely to face criminal charges.
We are never going to know what really happened on the occasions about which complaints have been made.
What we do know is that there are people with lots of clout who will never rest until they have “got” him — one way or another.
Everybody knows that child abuse nearly all happens in domestic situations, e.g. boyfriends of single mums interfering with her children.
Something we don’t want to talk about.
Our “royal commission” has been obsessed with discrediting all things Catholic.
Others guilty of child abuse can be ignored or even become rich and famous.
One famous example being Mrs Macron.
Shouldn’t she be in gaol?
Why not?

18
Apr

ANTI-CHRISTIAN PERSECUTION: is it genocide? what’s wrong with the Australian government? are they a bit anti-Christian too?

by Arnold Jago in Australia, crime, Persecution, Politics

Two Sundays ago, churches in two Egyptian cities were bombed, killing over 40 Christians.
Day in, day out, an average of over 250 Christians worldwide are killed by terrorists.
In February 2016, the European Parliament recognised such killings as “genocide”.
In June 2016, the UN Commission of Inquiry on Syria recognised such killings as “genocide”.
In March 2017, the United States House of Representatives voted 383-0 to recognise such killings as “genocide”.
The Australian government?
So far, they’ve made no such comment, despite requests to do so.
Last week, Australia’s Michael Sukkar MP told Sky News “there needs to be a political awakening and movement for people who want to practise their faith in peace.”
He called on Parliament to recognise such atrocities against Christians as “genocide” — to maintain pressure on the international community.
There’s a petition supporting this call that you and I can sign at:
www.citizengo.org/en-au/pr/49894-easter-will-australian-government-call-christian-persecution-middle-east-genocide?tc=ty&tcid=34826586

3
Apr

THE CURRENT STATE OF FREE SPEECH IN AUSTRALIA: what to expect more of?

by Arnold Jago in Australia, Faith, Lifestyle, Persecution

A Christian organisation now has permission to keep its board members’ names private — on the grounds of “public safety”.
This follows homosexual activists pressuring employers (including IBM) into signing on as “gay rights” supporters — then condemning them for having professing Christian board members.
Sydney’s Catholic Archbishop, Anthony Fisher, criticised, commenting that, “It’s part of our culture that Australians of all faiths or no faith have the opportunity to contribute to full and open discussion on all issues….”
Not really
“Our culture” is changing.
Would you encourage your child to stand up in a Victorian school classroom and say that he/she considers promiscuity and anal sex to be wrong and should be discouraged?
The result would be verbal, if not physical, violence.
When Catholic children undergo the rite of Confirmation, the bishop traditionally gives them a smack on the side of the face.
It’s a reminder that a war is on — and Christians must expect treatment about as good as was handed out to Jesus Christ in his lifetime.
.

13
Mar

FEAR STALKS AUSTRALIAN SOCIETY WHILE WE DROWSE: too soon it will be too late.

by Arnold Jago in Australia, Family, Media, Multiculturalism, Persecution

Coopers Breweries are currently in panic mode – terrified of being boycotted by the homosexual lobby.
They’re busily disclaiming any support for a televised polite discussion between two politicians about same-sex-marriage (SSM) — which happened to advertise their product.
What might be the attitude of ordinary NON-homosexual beer-drinkers to SSM? It’s on them that Coopers depend most of all to make money.
Nobody knows for sure.
However, their attitude to spineless inhibiting of free speech by big-moneyed corporations — I think we can guess that.
The debate itself was wishy-washy and missed the main point.
Isn’t the worst thing about SSM that such couples will use their being “married” to reinforce their claimed “right” to adopt children – thus unnecessarily depriving children of a mother-father-based family unit to belong to?
That aspect didn’t get a mention.

11
Mar

RACE RELATIONS LAW, SECTION 18C: striking the right balance….

by Arnold Jago in Australia, Common Sense, Multiculturalism, Persecution, Politics

In Australia it’s illegal to say, write or draw anything that offends anybody regarding their background.
We have bureaucrats paid to decide whether the offended-ness is justified — or if the expression of opinion was legitimate.
The bureaucratic decisions seem usually biased (towards the complainers).
Instead should we have panels of reasonable, typical, un-biased citizens — not bureaucrats — to decide?
Bondi tram passengers? Pub patrons?
But are not many pub-dwellers regular alcohol-drinkers? A possible worry, brain function-wise?
Tram-travellers could be a more reasonable cross-section.
Am I allowed to mention that people younger than 30 shouldn’t be eligible?
It’s well known that brain development is incomplete until at least one’s late twenties.
We could argue all day.
But it’s really not so complicated.
Best simply scrap Section 18C and deal with intimidation etc. under other already-existing legislation.