Child Sacrifices Suspected in London
a multicultural society, and now they've got it.
For decades, Britain's elites - from the Royal family to the
politicians in Parliament and the globalist businessmen who
support them - have sought to transform the British isles
from a European country into a multi-ethnic, multi-racial
amalgam of peoples from every culture on earth.
As millions of Third Worlders responded by moving to the U.K.,
those immigrants are bringing with them their native cultures,
no matter how primitive, to settle in the welcoming embrace
of the country's multiculturalist elites.
And now boys from Africa are being imported to be murdered
as human sacrifices in London churches. They are being brought
by the hundreds into the capital to be exploited for savage
"medical" purposes or offered up in bizarre rituals
as part of the primitive religious practices of immigrants
from Central and West Africa, according to a study released
in June by Scotland Yard.
London's Evening Standard reported last month that adherents
of those religions believe that "powerful spells"
require the deaths of "unblemished" male children.
As a result, African children are being imported by immigrant
families and churches in London where they are tortured and
killed in magic rites, some for being identified as "witches"
by religious officials.
Under Britain's immigration laws, adult relatives of arriving
immigrant children, a practice called "private fostering,"
do not have to register with authorities that they have taken
charge of a minor immigrant.
The Scotland Yard study was triggered after the disappearance
of some 300 African children in England since 2001 and the
discovery of the torso of a male child - called "Adam"
by police - found floating in the Thames. The real identity
of the victim is unknown, but his background was traced to
Nigeria. Police believe he was killed in a magic ritual.
John Azar, a researcher who helped police on the investigation,
said the known cases of missing, abused, and dead African
children are just "the tip of the iceberg."
In 2003, the immigrant guardians of eight year-old Victoria
Climbie from the Ivory Coast were sentenced to life in prison
for her death. She had been beaten, burnt with cigarettes
and scalding water, tied up and forced to sleep uncovered
in a bathtub. Her killers were her aunt, Marie Therese Kouao,
and her boyfriend who admitted beating the girl with a bicycle
chain to drive out a demon.
Just weeks ago, Angolan immigrant Sita Kisanga, 35, was convicted
of torturing another eight-year-old girl whom she believed
was a witch. Kisanga was a member of the Combat Spirituel
(sic) Church. It is one of several hundred churches founded
by African immigrants that sanction what the Standard called
"aggressive forms of exorcism on those thought to be
The Yard's report uncovered a frightening immigrant underworld
developing in London involving witchcraft, child trafficking,
and HIV-positive Africans who believe that by having sex with
a child, even an infant, they will be cured.
"People who are desperate will seek out experts to cast
spells for them," said the report. "Members [of
some sects] stated that for a spell to be powerful it required
a sacrifice involving a male child unblemished by circumcision.
They allege that boy children are being trafficked into the
U.S. for this purpose." The report noted that "a
number" of church leaders believe "that God speaks
through them and lets them know when someone is possessed."
Belief in witchcraft is a widespread part of various African
cultures, said Dr. Richard Hoskins, senior research fellow
in sociology and religion at King's College in London. He
says a demon named "Ndoki" is believed by many primitives
to target children in early childhood or even while they are
still in the womb. Ndoki can enter a body through a piece
of infected food.
"I'm finding this particular issue of possession is something
associated with the Democratic Republic of Congo, the People's
Republic of Congo, and Angola," he said.
Thanks to multiculturalism, it is also a belief system now
found in London, England.
Pastor Modeste Muyulu of the Pentecostal Church of the French
Christian Community Bethel in northwest London told the BBC
that Ndoki is real.
"We know that Ndoki does exist. Back home and everywhere
else, too, there are people who are used by the devil to bring
a curse or bad luck to other people's lives, even to kill
them," he told BBC community affairs reporter Cindi John.
Antoine Lokongo, editor of the Congolese newsletter Congo
Panorama in London, believes that exorcisms are not necessarily
"This is part of our identity, part of our culture,"
he told the BBC. He blamed the violence of exorcisms on "Western
influence" and "money-making schemes."