Monday, January 21, 2008

Most Tribes Confess Their Human Sacrifice Traditions

Let's face it, ritual human sacrifice is real. My ancient Celtic ancestors are said to have practiced it before, through God's mercy, they were converted to Christ and became civilized. I have no problem with acknowledging this. Many pagan cultures have engaged in this savage practice. The Bible records that the apostate Israelites ritually sacrificed their children to the pagan deity, Moloch, making them "pass through the fire" in a true holocaust. It was King Solomon who likely introduced this terrible practice to the Israelites--the same King Solomon whom the Judaic stepchildren, the Mason's with their ritual murder tradition hold so dear. Funny how today's counterfeit "Israelites" attempt to ritually destroy anyone who so much as whispers of a mere possibility that some sects of Judaism engaged in some cases of ritual human sacrifice in past centuries. And by the way, if you haven't read Professor Ariel Toaff's highly suppressed book on the topic, I recommend that you access it for free and pass it along here:
http://www.revisionisthistory.org/page10/page10.html


I ate children's hearts, ex-rebel says


By Jonathan Paye-Layleh
BBC News, Monrovia

Milton Blahyi, a former feared rebel commander in Liberia's brutal civil war, has admitted to taking part in human sacrifices as part of traditional ceremonies intended to ensure victory in battle.

He said the sacrifices "included the killing of an innocent child and plucking out the heart, which was divided into pieces for us to eat."

There had been numerous rumours of human sacrifices during the 1979-93 conflict but this is the first time anyone has admitted publically to the practice.

Mr Blahyi, 37, is better known in Liberia as "General Butt Naked" because he went into combat with no clothes on, to scare the enemy.

He is now an Evangelist preacher, who prefers to use the name Joshua.

He was speaking to the BBC, after telling Liberia's Truth Commission that his forces had killed 20,000 people.

Full Article:

http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/africa/7200101.stm

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