Egytian Muslims Accuse Priest of Using Black Magic on Muslim Girl


Posted GMT 3-22-2013 0:20:23          Bookmark and Share

(AINA) — Hundreds of Muslims marched for the second day through the street of the Egyptian town of El-Wasta, 90 kilometers south of Cairo in Beni Suef Province, to protest the disappearance of a young Muslim girl, Rania Shazli, and accuse the priest of St. George’s Church in Wasta of using black magic to lure her to Christianity.

The girl’s uncle lead a group of Muslims to force the Copts in town to close all their businesses until the girl is brought back to her family. Coptic owners who refused were forcefully shut down. The Shazli family, supported by local Salafists, threatened to kidnap a Christian girl if their daughter is not brought back and vowed to destroy the church after prayers on Friday, March 22nd.

During yesterday’s march a number of Muslims hurled stones at St. George’s church. They had intended to stage a sit-in in front of the church, but were persuaded by some Muslim elders to dispense. They also hurled stones at Coptic-owned homes. The demonstrators roamed the streets of the city starting from the home of the girl and chanted “Why are you keeping silent, is she not like your sister.”

The church instructed Copts to close their businesses after a delegation of Muslims and Christians went to the Police Department after security failed to find the girl.

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About Eeyore

Canadian artist and counter-jihad and freedom of speech activist as well as devout Schrödinger's catholic

8 Replies to “Egytian Muslims Accuse Priest of Using Black Magic on Muslim Girl”

  1. Using black magic to lure someone to Christianity? That’s an oxymoron for starters. The only black magic they should be worried about is their own black religion called Islam
    These superstitious morons are the lowest of the low.

  2. Egyptian villagers lynch suspected car thief

    Egyptian villagers lynched a suspected car thief on Thursday, security sources said, in the latest in a spate of such vigilante killings in the face of growing lawlessness.

    The lynching, in the Nile Delta village of Ezbat Al Gindy, came days after residents of another village strung up two suspected criminals in an incident described by the justice minister as a sign of the “death of the state”.

    A police official said 17 such killings have occurred just in Sharqiya province, where Ezbat Al Gindy is located, since a 2011 uprising overthrew president Hosni Mubarak and took a severe toll on his security services.

    The official said the man hanged from a tree in the Ezbat Al Gindy had tried to steal a car, whose owner appealed to passersby for help.

    The bodies of those lynched are publicly displayed to serve as a warning to others, amid rising crime rates and a decreased police presence.

    But in many rural areas, residents have often been left to fend for themselves because of a delayed response by police.

    emirates247 – dot – com

  3. Egypt protesters storm Muslim Brotherhood offices in Cairo and Alexandria

    CAIRO (AP) — Egyptian protesters have ransacked an office of the Muslim Brotherhood’s political party in the northern coastal city of Alexandria.

    It was the second such attack on an office of the Islamist group on Friday. The first was in the Cairo neighborhood of Manial.

    Both attacks happened as opponents and supporters of the Brotherhood clashed near the group’s headquarters in Cairo.

    An Associated Press cameraman saw protesters attack the office in Alexandria, leaving with computers, files and other objects. The attack took place near the site where unknown assailants fought protesters demanding the resignation of President Mohammed Morsi, who is a member of the party.

    Brotherhood offices came under attack across Egypt last December.

    The group has characterized the assailants as ‘‘thugs’’ and ‘‘counter-revolutionaries’’ seeking to oust the democratically elected leader.


    video CAIRO:

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