On Thursday, 4 January 2018, 00:26:55 GMT, shaikh hyder wrote:
Freemasonry - - Extracts from “The Invisible Cult In Our Midst” by Stephen A. Quaye of Ghana
The book Freemasonry has 145 pages and written by Jack Harris.
The above article appearing in the Ghanaian News December 2017 published in Toronto by Ghanaian News Corporation, their web WWW. Ghanaiannews.ca :
“The Confession from the Asantehene Otumfuo Osei Tutu 11, that he is a member of Freemason in Ghana and very proud of it, has gone viral thereby making more people curious about the origin and beliefs of Freemasonry.”
“After reading the whole 145 pages of the book if I should make my decision clear. I will say that there is no need for me as a christian to join such a secret society.”
“This secret organization has entangled ministers, elders, deacons, trustees, Sunday school teachers and people all over the world in a web of lies and satanic rituals- - all of which are veiled with the language of the Bible. This book tells:
The origins and history of Freemasonry.
Its basic doctrines and goals.
The secret password and oaths.
The “supreme Masonic word”.
The satanic symbolism and rituals.
When contrasted with the truth of the Bible, Freemasonry is easily as a satanic cult.”
The writer reveals he himself is a victim of Religion when he says " they cannot modify the Quraan, which is protected by Allah.". Did Allah tell him personally He protects the Quraan? how did Allah communicate? by telepathy? where does Allah hide that we cannot find Him anywhere?
On Wed, Jan 3, 2018 at 6:44 AM, Dr. S M YUNUS GILANI wrote:
“The hope is that new cities are born, people move, new stuff begins to happen,
better food is created, there’s better music,
people having sex who wouldn’t be having sex before,
and enjoying it much more now,” he says.
That is your ideal ! Still you represent some shade of Islam ????
insaniat matam kare...
On 3 January 2018 at 01:23, shaikh hyder wrote:
Mohsin Hamid: ‘If you want to see what tribalism will do to the west, look at Pakistan’
The Booker-nominated writer tackles themes of equality, migration, and belonging that, he warns, should now be worrying us more than ever before
Mohsin Hamid in his home city of Lahore.