Saturday, April 22, 2017

Muislam Ali Kwibe Ramadhan achanachana Biblia na kuitumia kwa kuvutia Bangi

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Ali Kwibe Ramadhan Muislam wa Siasa kali amejigamba kwenye mitandao ya jamii kuwa yeye ni mjuzi wa Kuvuta Bangi na anatumia makaratasi ya Biblia kufungia Bangi zake.  Muislam huyo anaye ishi katika Mji wa Baraka kwenye Nchi ya Kidemokrasia ya Kongo, amesema kuwa hakuna Serikali ya nchi yeyote ile inayo weza kumzuia kufanya hivyo.

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Pichani hapo juu ni Muislam Ali Kwibe Ramadhan akionyesha chuki zake kwenye Kitabu Kitakatifu kinacho tumiwa na Wakristo huku akisema Allahu Wakbar.

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Hapo juu ni picha aliyo ituma kushuhudia utumiaji wa Biblia katika uvutaji wake wa Bangi. Muislam Ali Kwibe Ramadhan amendeelea kusema kuwa, hivi sasa anampango wa kujiunga na Al Shababu ili kuwafunza adabu Wakristo ambao wana imani tofauti na yeye. 

Tunaomba Serikali ya Kidemokrasia ya Kongo imshughulikie huyu Muisla Ali Kwibe Ramadhan ambaye anaonyesha hatari katika jamii.

Imeletwa kwenu na Nostrandom 

Wednesday, May 18, 2016

Diamond sells at record price

 A rare pear-shaped vivid pink diamond has sold for a record $31.5m (£21.8m) at an auction in Geneva, Sotheby's auction house said. 
The 15.38-carat diamond was found in South Africa less than five years ago, the AFP news agency reports.  


It was mounted on a ring, and sold to an Asian private collector who had bid by telephone.
"It's the highest price ever paid for a fancy vivid pink diamond," said David Bennett, worldwide chairman of Sotheby's international jewellery division.
A model poses with the "Unique Pink", a 15.38 carats vivid pink diamond, at Sotheby"s auction house in Geneva, Switzerland May 9, 2016.

Militant Islamists 'in Tanzania'

Screengrab of masked men

A  poor quality video has emerged of about a half dozen masked jihadists. 
The men allege they are in Tanzania's coastal region of Tanga, and call on Muslims across the East African state to join their campaign. 
A Twitter account promoting the five-minute-long video says they are the East African branch of the Islamic State (IS) group, but there is no evidence of a direct link and it is unclear how large the group is in the region.

Tanzanian bishops' head warns of growing threat from militant Islamists

OXFORD, England (CNS) -- The head of the Tanzanian bishops' conference warned of a growing threat from militant Islamists and urged police and government to act more forcefully against violence and intimidation.
"The recent campaigns can't be seen as isolated or separate," Bishop Tarcisius Ngalalekumtwa of Iringa, Tanzania, told Catholic News Service in a phone interview May 23.
"Christian-Muslim relations have always been cordial here, which is why we're astonished by the latest violence. We conclude it must reflect interference from outside," he said.
The bishop told CNS that Catholics were confident they could "get through the time of trouble" and were "united in prayer and conversation" with other threatened Christian denominations.
He said he believed recent violence was intended to "put into effect" a 1989 Islamist "Abuja Declaration," which called for making all Africa Muslim.
"Ordinary Muslims have nothing against the Christian religion and Catholic faith -- the only ones who do are fundamentalists, pressed and influenced from outside," said Bishop Ngalalekumtwa, who has headed Tanzania's Iringa Diocese since 1992.
"We're all affected by the intimidation. But we're also very united, meeting and praying together regularly to encourage each other," he said.
A 20-year-old Tanzanian taxi driver was charged with the May 5 bombing of Arusha's St. Joseph Catholic Church, which left three people dead and dozens injured and was branded an "act of terrorism" by President Jakaya Kikwete.
The Vatican nuncio, Archbishop Francisco Padilla, who was attending the church's inaugural Mass, narrowly escaped injury in the blast, for which four Arabs were arrested but later freed.
Christians and Muslims are each estimated at around a third of Tanzania's population of 46 million, although religious affiliations are not included in government census data.
In February, Father Evarist Mushi, was shot dead on the predominantly Muslim island of Zanzibar during a spate of attacks on churches.
In April, police used tear gas to prevent Christian rioters from torching a mosque in southern Tanzania, while in October, 120 people were arrested after Muslim protesters attacked five churches in the main city, Dar es Salaam.
In early May, preaching at a funeral in Arusha, Bishop Ngalalekumtwa criticized "violent propaganda" by Muslim leaders and said church leaders had faced intimidation via extremist Muslim magazines and radio broadcasts, which had been followed by "the burning of churches, attacks and assassinations."
"Their goal, according to their statements and publications, is to eradicate Christianity," said the bishop, whose Swahili sermon was excerpted by the Rome-based Fides news agency.
In his CNS interview, Bishop Ngalalekumtwa said there had been "no reactions" from the Tanzanian government and Muslim councils to recent appeals by Catholic leaders, who had decided to speak out "for the sake of peace and harmony."
He added that the country's 36-member bishops' conference would meet May 31 to decide on further steps.
"We just want the authorities to act when these groups create unrest in our country. We're counting on the government to be outspoken and take a strong stand," he said.

Al Shabaab in Tanzania: Current Status and Potential Future Patterns

Although Tanzania holds a reputation for peace and stability, the country has experienced an increase in violent Islamist-related activity in 2015. The most recent attack occurred on the 14th of April in the eastern Morogoro Region (see Figure 1), when a suspected Al Shabaab militant attacked a police officer with a machete. The policeman survived, but a vigilante militia later killed the suspect. The incident was sparked when police arrested ten terror suspects emerging from a mosque in Nyandero, carrying explosives, bomb detonators, and an Al Shabaab flag (The Citizen, April 16, 2015). In the first four months of 2015, Al Shabaab militants were directly involved in five battles with Tanzanian security forces, resulting in the deaths of eight policemen and soldiers. Al Shabaab’s increased presence in early 2015 comes after no such direct involvement was recorded in all of 2014, although July attacks on moderate Muslim clerics and foreign tourists in Arusha were thought to be committed in retaliation of terrorist arrests in the count...

Sunday, February 22, 2015


Arch-Bishop Zachary Kakobe of the Full Gospel Bible Fellowship (picture above in blue t-shirt) stressing the point of protesting Political Elections in Tanzania to be held on Sundays. 

Christians of Full Gospel Bible Fellowship at Mwenge (picture above) in Dar es Salaam, wearing a sandwich t-shrt to protest  Political Elections in Tanzania not to be held on Sundays. The words on the t-shirt means: "No Election on Sundays."

Tanzania, constitutionally, is a democratic secular state. Her constitution guarantees freedom of worship in the diversity of beliefs.
However, the schedule of political elections set on Sundays, affects the Christians community to fully participate in this important constitutional right.

Christians who are non- Adventists in Tanzania,  are yearning to see the change of the day, because, they are always in the dilemma to opt which decision they should take: attend to the church or attend the ballot station. Many opt to attend the church and loose their right to vote. Time for voting set by the National Electoral Commission is from 7:00 am to 4:00 pm. This time does not allow Christian voters to participate in the democratic elections, hence affects the attendance of voters.

For example, on 14th December, 2014 many adherents of the Full Gospel Bible Fellowship-FGBF,  at Mwenge in Dar es Salaam under Bishop Zakary Kakobe, did not participate in the election due to the above mentioned reasons.The same happened to many Christians in other areas of the country.