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Seven Christian terrorists found guilty of the brutal killing of Swami Laxmanananda in 2008

Seven convicted for Laxmanananda murder of 2008
IANS | Sep 30, 2013

BHUBANESWAR: A court in Odisha Monday held seven people guilty of the murder of Swami Laxmananda Saraswati and four of his aides in Kandhamal district of Odisha in 2008, a lawyer said Monday.

Special additional district session Judge R.K. Tose pronounced the verdict in his court at Phulbani, the headquarters of Kandhamal district, about 200 km from state capital Bhubaneswar, prosecution lawyer Bhagaban Mohanty told IANS.

The quantum of sentence would be pronounced Oct 3, he said.

Those convicted were Duryodhan Suna Majhi, Munda Bada Majhi, Sanatan Bada Majhi, Garnatha Chalanseth, Bijay Kumar Samseth, Bhaskar Suna Majhi and Budhadev Nayak.

The convicts were part of a mob of about 50 people who had attacked the swami and his aides, the lawyer said.

All of the convicts are Christians and they had committed the crime because according to them the swami was forcing Christians to convert to Hinduism, the lawyer said.

Two of the men were convicted under the Indian Arms Act, 1959, for possession of illegal guns, the lawyer said. “The judge convicted them purely on the basis of circumstantial evidence and the deposition of witnesses,” said lawyer Mohanty.

Saraswati and four of his aides were killed at his ashram at Jaleshpata in Kandhamal district Aug 23, 2008. The killing triggered communal violence in the state, in which at least 38 people were killed.

More than 25,000 Christians were forced to flee their homes after their houses were attacked by rampaging mobs, who held Christians responsible for the murders. Police, however, blamed the murders on the Maoists.

Police arrested seven people and filed a charge sheet against them in January 2009.

The crime branch subsequently arrested two more people, including Maoist leader Polari Rama Rao. It also filed a supplementary charge sheet in 2011 against them and five others, including Maoist leader Sabyasachi Panda, who are still absconding.

The court is scheduled to pronounce its judgment on the second charge sheet Tuesday.

The BJP welcomed the decision.

Bharatiya Janata Party (BJP) leader Ashok Sahu said: “We welcome the court’s verdict. The investigation should continue till all the conspirators are nabbed.”

“A criminal has to be punished whichever religion he belongs to. The moment he commits a crime he loses his religion,” Orissa Minority Forum president Swarupananda Patra told IANS.


Cannibalistic Catholics Eat Flesh and Drink Blood of their God Jesus

For Jesus said, “If you do not eat the flesh of the Son of Man, and drink his blood, you will not have life in you.” (John 6:53) and again: “He who eats my flesh and drinks my blood lives in me and I in him” (John 6:56).

During Eucharist the Catholics consume bread and wine with great relish as they them consider to be the body and blood of Christ.

Christians accuse natives of consuming flesh of human beings. But devouring the flesh of one’s own God? That is taking things to another level.  But not surprising coming from a ghoulish cult.


Catholic Ireland kills pregnant Hindu lady”.html
“I am a Hindu and not a Catholic, please save me”
Sridhar Vivan and Niranjan Kaggere

Bereaved Belgaum family wishes daughter had not got admitted to a hospital in Ireland which refused to terminate her 17-week foetus. As a result, 31-year-old dentist died of blood poisoning

November 15, 2012

“What wrong did my daughter do,” asks Akkamahadevi whose daughter, Belgaum girl Savita Halappanavar, died on a hospital bed in Ireland, begging to be saved.

Savita, a 31-year-old dentist, was 17 weeks pregnant when she died on Oct 28 after suffering a miscarriage and septicaemia, or poisoning of the blood. Her husband, Praveen Halappanavar, 34, claimed she had complained of agonising pain while in Galway University Hospital. After a scan, doctors said the foetus would have to be aborted and yet, they refused to carry out a medical termination because the foetus’s heartbeat was present. Despite several requests for termination, they were told, “This is a Catholic country.”

“She begged the doctors to save her, pleaded with them to go ahead with the abortion as it was crucial at the moment…but they just would not listen as the rules in Catholic-majority Ireland do not permit for abortion. She did not die, she was killed,” Akkamahadevi told Bangalore Mirror.

The grieving mother just can’t forget her daughter’s smile before she left Ireland. “On learning that she had conceived, we told her to come back to Belgaum for her delivery, but she felt that treatment in Ireland would be safer and better. But she’s gone and I just cannot believe that she is no more with us.”

Though Akkamahadevi is not aware of the legal framework in Ireland, her anger is palpable. “My daughter begged the doctors to save her, she repeatedly told them that she was a Hindu and our tradition allowed us to undergo an abortion. She told them that she was not a Catholic and that she could be saved if the baby was aborted. But the doctors would not listen, citing the law of the land. Had she come back to India, she would not been living with us now.”

In fact, Akkamahadevi and her husband Andanappa Sangappa Yalagi were visiting Savita in Ireland when she broke the news that she had conceived. “We were very happy. We were very eager to see our grandchild. But as our visa expired, we had to return to Belgaum. However, tragedy struck and we are not in a position to explain our grief.”

Other members of the family are also shocked by the turn of events. Savita’s brother, Sanjeev Yalagi, asked: “Is religion bigger than humanity? My sister begged to be saved. But, the doctors waited for three days and it resulted in my sister’s death. If she were in India, which other advanced countries consider not so advanced, she could have easily been saved. Here, when the baby cannot be saved, efforts are made to save the mother, it is high time we realise the importance of life”.

‘Can’t believe she’s gone. She was so full of life’
It still hasn’t fully sunk in for Savita’s husband, Praveen. “I still can’t believe she’s gone,” he told Irish Times. “I was with her those four days in intensive care. Every time they kept telling me: ‘She’s young. She’ll get over it’. But things never changed, they only got worse. She was so full of life. She loved kids. It was all in their hands and they just let her go. How can you let a young woman go to save a baby who will die anyway? Savita could have had more babies. What is the use in being angry? I’ve lost her. I am talking about this because it shouldn’t happen to anyone else. It’s very hard.”

Praveen and Savita had gone to Ireland in 2008 and were staying there for the last four-and-a-half years. Though devastated at the loss of her pregnancy, Savita was already talking about when she could get pregnant again.

“She loved kids,” Praveen was quoted as saying.

And she longed for a daughter, her brother Yalagi told Bangalore Mirror.

“She always wanted to have a girl child. She was youngest of three siblings. But, more than the brothers, it was Savita who took care of her parents. Every day, she used to talk over Skype for at least two hours with our parents despite her busy schedule. This was the reason she always wanted to have a girl child so that even that child could be like her. She used to always tell her husband that she wanted a girl child. Though sex determination is legal in that country, her husband asked the doctor not to reveal the baby’s gender. His intention was that in case the child was male, Savita would feel sad and it would affect her delivery process. So, till the last day, Savita did not know the gender of her baby. Much, much later, they came to know that the baby was a girl.”

Meanwhile, the Galway-Roscommon University Hospitals Group and the state’s health officials have launched investigations into Savita’s death. The family will be interviewed as part of the review which is expected to be completed in three months.

A spokesman for the hospital said, “Firstly, the Galway Roscommon
University Hospitals Group wishes to extend its sympathy to the husband, family and friends of Ms Halappanavar.”

The Galway hospital said medics have carried out all standard practices in notifying the death to the coroner, informing the Health Service Executive and completing a maternal death notification. “It is standard practice to review unexpected deaths in line with the HSE’s national incident management policy,” it said.

“The family of the deceased is consulted on the terms of reference, interviewed by the review team and given a copy of the final report.”

In a statement, the Department of Health offered condolences to the family. “The department and the ministers extend their sympathies to the family of the patient on their loss,” it said. “There are currently two investigations under way and the department is awaiting the completion of these investigations before commenting further.”

Savita’s death is expected to spark a backlash against the Irish Government for failing to reform health laws to allow abortion if the life of the mother is in danger. A protest has been planned for in front of the Dail parliament. Left-wing TDs Clare Daly and Joan Collins described Savita’s death as an outrage. They criticised the Government for failing to adopt their X Case Bill earlier this year, which would have introduced new laws to allow an abortion in specific life-threatening circumstances.

Daly said, “A woman has died because Galway University Hospital refused to perform an abortion needed to prevent serious risk to her life. This is a situation we were told would never arise. An unviable foetus — the woman was having a miscarriage — was given priority over the woman’s life, who unfortunately and predictably developed septicaemia and died.”

Cyber world abuzz
Savita Halappanavar’s death has created a furore on microblogging and social networking sites.

A community page on Facebook – ‘RIP Savita Halappanavar’ – with the tagline, ‘Woman died because she was not allowed a termination’ was opened by an Irish national on Wednesday. Soon after the community page opened, an Irish woman named Elizabeth Lorraine Comiskey commented, saying: “I am sorry for our stupid Catholic laws in Ireland and our backward medical system. Rest in peace, Savita.”

Another community member, Hana Jurkackova, said: “This is absolutely shocking. What’s going on in Ireland! Those medical professionals should be jailed! RIP Savita.

“Salma Wazir commented, “Catholic law??? Can God be so cruel to let the mom die and try saving a baby who can’t be saved anyway as only 17 weeks pregnant. Can’t understand this at all in this modern age. She herself was an Irish qualified dentist. My sympathies with your whole family Savita and yes, the doctors and HSE should be sued.”

Meanwhile, the Tweeple were at it too. Here’s a sampling:
* “Ireland, please get your act together.”

* “Words from Savita Halappanavar’s husband are a very powerful message.”

* “Someone’s daughter, wife, friend… is now dead. Why? Because a non-viable foetus was more important than her life”.

* “So, did you know that Ireland just straight-up murdered a woman named Savita Halappanavar?”

* “I’m glad Savita’s story is spreading worldwide, Ireland needs to put in the spotlight for this monstrosity.”

* One of the tweet from India, Parul Sehgal @parul_sehgal said, “Have Indian feminist groups spoken out yet?”

A wonderful dancer

She was a “wonderful classical dancer” recalls a friend, Dr CVR Prasad, consultant orthopaedic surgeon at Merlin Park hospital in Galway.

“She would gather Indian and Irish children together to teach them Indian dances. She had a diamond in one of her front teeth and all the children would ask, ‘Oooh, where did you get that?’ and she’d tell them, ‘Aha, you will have to go to India to get that’.”

She had also become central to organising the annual five-day “Diwali” festival for Galway’s Indian community, choreographing the dancing. Praveen would organise the music and the couple would dance together on stage. “They were so attached to each other and a lovely couple,” said Prasad.

ABORTION has been (and remains) a criminal offence in Ireland for more than 150 years.

The Offences Against the Person Act 1861 makes it a criminal offence to procure a miscarriage (by a woman herself or anyone who assists her).

In 1983 the Irish Constitution was amended, following a referendum, to secure the right to life of the unborn.

Under Article 40.3.3 of the Constitution, the State acknowledges the right to life of the unborn and, with due regard to the equal right to life of the mother, guarantees in its laws to respect, and, as far as practicable, by its laws to defend and vindicate that right.

But in 1992, during the infamous X case, Article 40.3.3 fell for interpretation by the Supreme Court.

The court ruled that if there was a real and substantial risk to the life, as distinct from the health, of the mother, and that this real and substantial risk could only be averted by the termination of her pregnancy, this would be lawful.

As a result of X, there is a constitutional right to abortion, albeit in highly limited circumstances, but no law has ever been introduced to
give effect to the ruling. Instead, doctors must rely on the Medical Council’s guide to professional ethics which says “abortion is illegal
in Ireland except where there is a real and substantial risk to the life (as distinct from the health) of the mother”.

The guidelines acknowledge that “rare complications can arise where therapeutic intervention (including termination of a pregnancy) is
required at a stage when, due to extreme immaturity of the baby, there may be little or no hope of the baby surviving. In these exceptional
circumstances, it may be necessary to intervene to terminate the pregnancy to protect the life of the mother, while making every effort to preserve the life of the baby”.

The Government argued before the European Court of Human Rights two years ago that there is a bright blue line provided by Irish law in rare cases where there was a risk to a mother’s life.

But the court rejected that argument and criticised the Government for failing to implement the existing constitutional right to abortion and leaving our courts with a lack of clear information.

Although the ECHR held that there is no right for women to an abortion, it found that Ireland had violated the Convention by failing to providean accessible and effective procedure by which a woman can have established whether she qualifies for a legal abortion under current Irish law.

Abortion services are available on demand in 30 European states; available on health grounds in 40 and available on wellbeing grounds alone in 35.

Dearbhail McDonald Legal Editor, The Independent

Sunday school Bible classes

Steven D Campagna on December 14, 2011 at 2:08pm

Priests, pastors, mastors, bishops, friars, ministers, prophets and pope’s all spew lies with nearly every breath they take.

In those Sunday school Bible classes they give those ‘lessons’ to little 6-year-olds which say snakes once talked to a female who then ate a piece of fruit which then caused untold birthing pains and basically ruined the entire humans race.

Next, they tell these little children that Jesus died on a cross, all bloody and with untold pain and suffering just to save you little children from your sins. Jesus loved you so very much – and the very ‘least’ you can do is love him right back.

Those that do not accept Jesus as Lord and savior will be sent to Christian hell to be ‘burnt’…with their mommy’s looking down on them from Christian heaven each day – to view you’re suffering and torture – forever.

Yes, now we have a new convert and saved soul through intimindation and threats. Religion is lovely and every single one of them believe the basics and spread this poison along. Children grow up not being to think clearly – that evolution is from the devil – and that atheists and homosexuals don’t deserve equality nor should they even be allowed citizenship because we are ‘One Nation Under God’ and you damn well better get used to it.

So yes, I do throw all god-believers in a basic bucket of crap – because that’s what they believe and spread around like dog-shit. If there is a Christian out there that doesn’t believe any of the basic tenants of Christianity – such as the resurrection and that Christians go to heaven and I certainly do not – let them step forward and let’s talk

Top 20 Bible Passages to use against Christians

20 reasons to reject Christianity

20 Reasons to Abandon Christianity ..

1. Christianity is based on fear
2. Christianity preys on the innocent
3. Christianity is based on dishonesty
4. Christianity is extremely egocentric
5. Christianity breeds arrogance, a chosen-people mentality
6. Christianity breeds authoritarianism
7. Christianity is cruel
8. Christianity is anti-intellectual, anti-scientific
9. Christianity has a morbid, unhealthy preoccupation with sex
10. Christianity produces sexual misery
11. Christianity has an exceedingly narrow, legalistic view of morality
12. Christianity encourages acceptance of real evils while focusing on imaginary evils
13. Christianity depreciates the natural world
14. Christianity models hierarchical, authoritarian organization
15. Christianity sanctions slavery
16. Christianity is misogynistic
17. Christianity is homophobic
18. The Bible is not a reliable guide to Christ’s teachings
19. The Bible is riddled with contradictions
20. Christianity borrowed its central myths and ceremonies from other ancient religions

The pagan roots of Easter

The pagan roots of Easter
By: Heather McDougall, Guardian, UK

From Ishtar to Eostre, the roots of the resurrection story go deep. We should embrace the pagan symbolism of Easter
Easter is a pagan festival. If Easter isn’t really about Jesus, then what is it about?

Today, we see a secular culture celebrating the spring equinox, whilst religious culture celebrates the resurrection. However, early Christianity made a pragmatic acceptance of ancient pagan practises, most of which we enjoy today at Easter.

The general symbolic story of the death of the son (sun) on a cross (the constellation of the Southern Cross) and his rebirth, overcoming the powers of darkness, was a well worn story in the ancient world. There were plenty of parallel, rival resurrected saviours too.

The Sumerian goddess Inanna, or Ishtar, was hung naked on a stake, and was subsequently resurrected and ascended from the underworld. One of the oldest resurrection myths is Egyptian Horus.

Born on 25 December, Horus and his damaged eye became symbols of life and rebirth. Mithras was born on what we now call Christmas day, and his followers celebrated the spring equinox. Even as late as the 4th century AD, the sol invictus, associated with Mithras, was the last great pagan cult the church had to overcome. Dionysus was a divine child, resurrected by his grandmother. Dionysus also brought his mum, Semele, back to life.

In an ironic twist, the Cybele cult flourished on today’s Vatican Hill. Cybele’s lover Attis, was born of a virgin, died and was reborn annually. This spring festival began as a day of blood on Black Friday, rising to a crescendo after three days, in rejoicing over the resurrection. There was violent
conflict on Vatican Hill in the early days of Christianity between the Jesus worshippers and pagans who quarrelled over whose God was the true, and whose the imitation. What is interesting to note here is that in the ancient world,
wherever you had popular resurrected god myths, Christianity found lots of converts. So, eventually Christianity came to an accommodation with the pagan Spring festival. Although we see no celebration of Easter in the New Testament, early church fathers celebrated it, and today many churches are offering
“sunrise services” at Easter – an obvious pagan solar celebration. The date of Easter is not fixed, but instead is governed by the phases of the moon – how pagan is that?

All the fun things about Easter are pagan. Bunnies are a leftover from the pagan festival of Eostre, a great northern goddess whose symbol was a rabbit or hare. Exchange of eggs is an ancient custom, celebrated by many cultures. Hot cross buns are very ancient too. In the Old Testament we see the Israelites
baking sweet buns for an idol, and religious leaders trying to put a stop to it. The early church clergy also tried to put a stop to sacred cakes being baked at Easter. In the end, in the face of defiant cake-baking pagan women, they gave up and blessed the cake instead.

Easter is essentially a pagan festival which is celebrated
with cards, gifts and novelty Easter products, because it’s fun and the ancient symbolism still works.It’s always struck me
that the power of nature and the longer days are often most felt in modern towns and cities, where we set off to work without putting on our car headlights and when our alarm clock goes off in the mornings, the streetlights outside are not still on because of the darkness.

What better way to celebrate, than to bite the head off the bunny goddess, go to a “sunrise service”, get yourself a sticky-footed fluffy chick and stick it on your TV, whilst helping yourself to a hefty slice of pagan simnel cake? Happy Easter everyone!