Denmark Muslim persecution of Christians


Whether it’s Jews in Malmö Sweden or Christians coming from Muslim backgrounds in Denmark, the perps are always the same, Islamic thugs trying to instill strict sharia observance in their areas of control. The Tundra Tabloids doesn’t want to hear the claim that it’s being done by a handful of miscreants who do not represent ‘true Islam’.

The Islamic community in Denmark has not lifted a finger to help this man, neither has the IC in Malmö Sweden, there hasn’t been any concrete attempts to enforce any kind fatwa condemning Islamic anti-Semitism. There’s no reason why they should when the OIC’s own top dog, Ekmeleddin Ihsanoglu rejects the phenomenon of Islamic inspired anti-Semitism, nor does condemnation of the jihad against the Christian and apostates, register very high on their to do list either. KGS

Christians flee Islamic wrath in Denmark

The Iranian-born head of the Church of Love, Massoud Fouroozandeh, fled with his family from the Vollsmose area of Odense – Denmark’s third-largest city –  to a secret location in a small town, after two of the family’s cars were smashed. Each of them had a Christian cross hanging inside, according to local media reports.

“I was told by young people in Vollsmose that I shouldn’t drive around the area with the cross hanging in the car. Afterwards our car was completely smashed up and burned and the seats slashed. Since then the side-windows of our new car were smashed three times,” he says.

After the vandalism, Massoud Fouroozandeh and his wife didn’t dare let their children play in the playground in Vollsmose.

“They don’t go with a headscarf, and 99% of the other children do that, so they attracted a lot of attention, and it wasn’t safe to send them out to play. Therefore we moved far away from Vollsmose,” he says.

Massoud Fouroozandeh is one of several non-Danish Christians who’ve been subjected to threats and attacks in Denmark. An Albanian member of the Church of Love was recently beaten by his countrymen, because he went around wearing a cross on his neck, and had considered getting baptized. And as Danish daily Kristeligt Dagblad wrote in the past, a Christian Iraqi family received phone calls for two weeks telling them to convert to Islam. Massoud Fouroozandeh says that religious threats have long been received by converts to Christianity.

More here

H/T: The Baron

2 Responses

  1. It seems a good idea to move away from danger, whether the danger is religious or physical like a flood or political like Jews left Nazi Germany before the last war began. What is the point of inciting personal violence to yourself or to your family both by living in hostile territory and by showing symbols of Christianized religion such as a cross hanging in a car or wearing a cross around the neck?

    Surely what Christ taught was spiritual and, therefore, doesn’t require tangible or visible symbols, which will infuriate others who believe something else. Why put yourself in harm’s way by exhibiting a meaningless cross? The real cross is in the faith of the believer and doesn’t need to be displayed except in conversation. In conversation, you can then decide in advance what you say and to whom, so you don’t give your pearls to swine who might turn around and rip you to pieces or, alternatively, someone who might listen to you politely and reasonably.

    I’m not sure that I really have any sympathy for this religious man who had his car damaged and had to take his family away. It was surely disobedient to Christ to put his neck out and, as I have just said, throw his pearls of Christianity into the mud in front of the feet of swine.

    Surely, wisdom dictates separation and coming out from amongst them. Leave them in their own chosen disbelief.

  2. I note that this persecuted church leader has baptized about 500 people since 1997, of whom most are Muslim converts to Christianity. One’s initial response might well be, “Well done! This is good! Don’t move away when you are doing so well!”

    On the other hand, someone else might argue that there has only been a change from the Muslim religious tribe to the Christian religious tribe of about 500 people since 1997, and that tribal changes are unimportant and, arguably, not worth the effort and, indeed, risk to one’s children.

    Maybe the truth is somewhere in the middle between the two poles, but my sympathy is with the tribal change pole. I am of the view that a church is just about the worst place in the world to learn anything about Jesus Christ and what he and his apostles taught in the New Testament. A pastor can only afford to keep repeating the simple, basic ABCs of the Christian faith and revelation. If he tries to do more than this, he will alienate groups within the church, which will either split or ask him to leave so that they can appoint someone else.

    If my thesis is correct, these 500 converts from Islam know little or nothing about Christianity except some of the ABCs such as: God exists; the body will be resurrected; sin is punishable; baptism of some sort is required; etc; etc. Such simplicity and such a thin understanding of New Testament Truth leaves one with the impression that these are little more than tribal conversions, little more than a change from one religious tribe to another and possibly for rather unspiritual reasons such as Islam injured a relative of mine.

    A small group of these 500 should be selected on the basis of a real hunger to know more about New Testament Truth regardless of how difficult it might be to accept it. They should meet regularly in a private house and this can, of course, be kilometres away from the Muslim area where the church now stands.

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