Muslim migrants moved into German churches — pews, altars, crosses removed - See more at:

ByPamela Geller on October 29, 2015
Nothing is sacred. They are moving Germans out of their homes to accommodate the invaders. They are housing the migrants at Buchenwald and Dachau. And with children at youth hostels. Now this. Despite the ongoing harassment of and violence against Middle Eastern Christians by Muslim migrants, these very same migrants are being moved into churches, which necessitates the removal of the cross, the altar, the pulpit and the seats.

Will the church vet the Muslims who took part in the genocide of Christians in the Middle East?
Necessity is the mother of invention – and flexibility: a Protestant community offers the city of Oberhausen a church to serve as shelter. Soon shall 50 refugees move into the church. Before that, benches and altar are thrown out.


Church REMOVES altar, pulpits and Christian crosses 'to make refugees feel welcome'

A CHURCH is set to remove Christian crosses, altars and pulpits before refugees move in.
By Tom Parfitt
Refugees are set to move into the church in Germany
The Protestant church in Oberhausen, Germany offered to make the group of 50 feel more welcome.

Pastor Joachim Deterding said: "Before the refugees can move in, the seats have to be taken away. Also the altar, the pulpit and font are movable."

Washing machines will also be installed at the church square and refugees will be given free meals, according to German newspaper Handelsblatt.


Lord's Prayer advert banned before 'Star Wars'

(CNN)The new "Star Wars" film opens next month -- but the Force won't be with the Lord.

In a snub to the Church of England, an advert that was planned to coincide with the new film "The Force Awakens," has been rejected by most UK cinemas due to fears it could be offensive.

Digital Cinema Media (DCM), the company that supplies advertising to Britain's main movie houses, Odeon, Cineworld and Vue, made the decision after reviewing its policy on political and religious adverts.

The minute-long video features the Archbishop of Canterbury Justin Welby, and other Christians reciting the Lord's Prayer. The Church of England said it planned the advert to be shown before the "Star Wars" film because it is "a multi-generational cultural event."
The Church of England is now considering taking legal action.


Militant Hindu asks whether Christians are never attacked because they serve Maoists
Militant Hindu asks whether Christians are never attacked because they serve Maoists
by Nirmala Carvalho
Indresh Kumar, a member of a paramilitary group close to India’s ruling party, accuses Christians of having a secret deal with Naxalite insurgents. For the president of the Global Council of Indian Christians, his “inflammatory and dangerous” words undermine “secular and multi-religious India."
Mumbai (AsiaNews) – India’s armed militants Maoists "have never targeted churches and priests just because they serve them or is there some other reason?" asked provocatively Indresh Kumar, a leader with the Hindu nationalist Rashtriya Swayamsevak Sangh (RSS) as he spoke to reporters on the sidelines of a Forum for Awareness of National Security (FANS) in Raipur (Chhattisgarh) devoted to leftwing insurgency in south Chhattisgarh.
Following the outcry his speech caused, the politician was quick clarify his statement. "My intention,” he told reporters, “is not to criticise Churches. I know they are committed to India and their people believe in serving the nation, but I want their active role in eradicating Maoism; therefore, I have put forth these issues. They should decide whether the movement has brought life or death to the region”.
For many years, Maoist violence has disrupted life in many a state like Chhattisgarh. The Naxalite movement was founded in 1967 in Naxalbari, a village in West Bengal. In 2004, two of its main factions merged to form the Communist Party of India (Maoist).