Friday, August 26, 2022

More Interfaith Chrislam Centers To Open Soon:

Interfaith Chrislam Center Opening In Ur Of The Chaldees Sparked By The Visit Of Pope Francis In 2021 When He Claimed The Land Of Abraham For Rome

The local government in Dhi Qar Governorate, in southern Iraq, has started building a center project for interfaith dialogue, which includes Chrislam houses of worship for the Islamic, Christian, Jewish and Sabian religions, as well as a hall and forum for interfaith dialogue in the ancient city of Ur.

We have brought you many stories about the Abrahamic Family House being built right now in Abu Dhabi, but guess what? Chrislam interfaith dialogue centers are being built all over the world. 

In Germany we have the House of One that is almost complete, and now in Iraq we have the center we are talking about in today’s article. So why do you think we are seeing Chrislam interfaith dialogue centers opening up all over the world? Because while we who are saved wait for Jesus Christ in the clouds, everyone else is preparing themselves to meet Antichrist.

The One World Religion of Chrislam is not only real, it is being assembled while you are watching, and if you know your Bible then you know what you’re looking at. Your King James Bible clearly states that there can not be, and will not be, world peace without the King of Peace, Jesus Christ. But there will be the fake peace that Antichrist brings in the ‘strong delusion’ of 2 Thessalonians 2:11 (KJB). If you miss the rapture, that’s what God has planned for you. 

FROM ALARABY NEWS: The center, according to Iraqi officials, will include houses of worship for the four religions, on an area estimated at more than 10,000 square meters. The project comes as part of a program to revive and revive the ancient city of Ur, as part of a plan launched by the government after Pope Francis’ visit to Iraq in March 2021, the first papal visit to Iraq, and the first visit of a Pope.

In July of last year, the General Secretariat of the Iraqi Council of Ministers announced the approval of establishing a center for interfaith dialogue in the ancient city of Ur. The Assistant Governor of Dhi Qar for Planning Affairs, Ghassan Al-Khafaji, told Al-Araby Al-Jadeed about the local government’s initiative to grant an investor a license to build the first church within the site of the Interfaith Dialogue Center in the ancient city of Ur. Al-Khafaji added: “The project extends over an area of ​​10,000 square meters as part of its first phase.” He points out that the work site was handed over to the investor a few days ago, while the work of a company specialized in the construction of infrastructure (water, sewage and roads) continues.

On the role of the local government, Al-Khafaji points out that the beginnings of the project came after the approval of the Conservation Department of the design submitted by the advisory office in charge of preparing designs for the requirements of the tourist city in the ancient city of Ur. He says: “Work is still ongoing to develop a basic plan for the tourist city of Ur, and it will be next to the archaeological city of Ur, according to UNESCO’s parameters. It has chosen four, the first will include a complex for interfaith dialogue, including a church site, a mosque, and a hall connecting the two sites, to be the center of the tourist city.”

Christian clergymen express their hope that these programs and initiatives will enhance cohesion and rapprochement between the people of the country of different religions, and that the homeland and the worship of the Creator will unite them. According to Father Martin, a Christian cleric from Basra Governorate, in the far south of Iraq, the country needs to “strengthen the bonds of convergence and bonding between the sons of the country, so that we meet under one Iraqi name, hoping that it will be a project for the unification of religions, and this initiative is the key to achieving that. READ MORE

Chrislam 2021: Pope Francis Claims The Land Of Abraham For Rome

A brief review of Pope Francis’ meeting with the leaders of Abrahamic religions in Iraq, at the historic site of the birthplace of Abraham in the Plains of Ur.

No comments: