I was once a “christian” till I realized christianity is slavery!

InformAfrica – Many were once a “christian” till they realized christianity is slavery (mental slavery)! And what is slavery? Slavery is defined as “excessive dependence on or devotion to something”, now that’s typically what christianity, islam, and all other (foreign) religion is really about to the African people.

Christianity is Slavery. The Role of Christianity in African Slavery.

Christianity is slavery, inferiority, division, racism, ignorance, hatred, and whatnot. The negativity of christianity outweighs the positivity.

Christianity is nothing but slavery. Many were once a ‘christian’, basically since it was the religion most African parents (shallowly) follow; and this is the case with many African christian youths of today whom are still trapped in their parents biggest mistake – afraid to speak up and question all the religious myths, superstitions, and fairy tales they were taught to believe and confide in since a child. That nonsense ends in this generation!

Listen up African youths! Our parents taught us all from our adolescent ages to be ignorant and not question things that are superstitious or in other words, “sacred” according to foreign religions and their unrealistic holy books.

How many African parents of today or yesterday can truthfully boast they taught their children about their true Afrikan history, traditions, culture and also how the white men invaded our land, enslaved and tortured our people, etc? Rather, all they did was force unrealistic religious beliefs created by oppressors and colonial thieves upon their children as if that is the most important thing in life.

It is thought that ignorant parents create ignorant children, and those children will grow passionately in such ignorance to adult/parent stage and pass the ignorance to the next generation. Now, how can we be great with such ignorance blinding and hindering our vision?

What is wrong in challenging or exposing that which is unrealistic? What is wrong in refusing to accept, embrace, or worship someone who reportedly according to the fairy tale bible; murders and torture people who he ‘supposedly’ created himself (in his own likeness)?

[Ever wondered if some god reportedly created something/someone visible such as humans in his own likeness, then how come he himself or itself is invisible?]
Africans and slavery to christianity

Africans and slavery to christianity and their white messiahs.

The fairytale bible that many of you confide in – in the “Noah and the ark” story, told you how the evil foreign god you worship today reportedly murdered everyone on the face of earth with heavy flood except for noah, his family, and livestocks; is that not enough to help you reason that such imaginary god is evil, false, and the impossibility of such incident actually happening in real life?

If a real human being in this 21st century go on a killing spree murdering people state to state for any reason whatsoever; would you worship and praise such person? If not, then why worship an imaginary god who reportedly murdered an uncountable number of people according to the fairytale bible? Not to mention other atrocities such as endorsing slavery, rape, etc.

African youths are you capable or incapable of reasoning at all times without restrictions? Despite all the wars, deaths, hatred, division, and ongoing killings brought upon your people due to christianity and islam; you still continue to submit your souls to such destructive religions? Is that not stupidity (unintelligence, lack of reasoning, ignorance, foolishness)?

As earlier said, such religious nonsense ends in this present generation. If you are yet to read the book “Religions Exposed – Exposing the bible, quran, christianity, islam, their holy-men & their gods“; you remain in dark ages.

3 Responses to I was once a “christian” till I realized christianity is slavery!

  1. imo ogbonwande April 1, 2013 at 11:18 pm

    Hello Writer,

    as far as I understand African religion, it was/is dark, brutal and wicked. It really depends on where you are coming from.

    Now, this article does not provide sufficient evidence on the claim that Christianity or other religions are slavery. Aside from this, slavery has so many definitions, you know. Talk about the slave trade that characterised our African (Nigerian) traditions, especially the traditional religion.

    I think the author of this article did not do sufficient research on the traditional African religion. The one that used to kill twins (I’m sure that will be termed a fable produced by the western world), the ones where foreigners were sacrificed to some local gods to appease them, the oro cult which women must not see lest they be beheaded, the ones that allowed Kings to be the ultimate power, snatching the wives of their subjects. The list is endless.

    Having been born in the lineage of a powerful traditional medicine man in the Southwestern part of Nigeria, I see that Christianity is light and I think no other ideology from mere men can set one free like God Almighty as represented in the Bible. I also understand that living according to the Bible might be different from the practices among many Christians, who are still being changed by the Word and the Spirit of God (as shown in the Bible). I am however interested in balanced arguments that have outlived generations of men, that can withstand and confront the truths of the Bible. Such arguments must objectively show that the free-thinking ideology leads to a better life, with proven evidences from different generations that supply answers to all question of mankind and provide solutions to all human-related problems, thus, beating the Christian God as represented by the Bible, and in the lives of men (as witnessed) hands down.

    I’ll rather be a ‘mental slave’ of God and His Christ, than be enslaved in the so-called freedom of ‘free-thinking’ confused beings, whose wisdom have been contaminated. That, in itself, is mental slavery!

    • Lucas June 4, 2013 at 11:28 am

      Woow, Imo. Well said!

  2. Lucas June 4, 2013 at 11:29 am

    Woow, Imo. Wel said!


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