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Out With the Old Evil, and In With the New

CATEGORY: Evil Forces, Cleansing, Demon Goats

DIVISION: Products and Services

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Granville Evil Gone

Richard Charan

The people of troubled Granville, Cedros, have heard no evil and seen no evil since the cleansing of their village by holymen last Friday.

Pundit Prabhoodeo Maharaj, who was one of the priests to perform the rituals, said yesterday that no one had come to him since then to complain about a supernatural event.

"The area is calm. Everybody slept well," he said yesterday.

There has been fear and unease in the village since the suicide death of Dohmatie Seebran, a young mother who set herself on fire two weeks ago. Before dying, she told of hearing voices in her head, telling her to "do it".

Dohmatie's life was outwardly perfect said neighbours and her husband, Mookesh Seebran.

Since her death, three women have told their pastors and pundit of being visited by an evil force, which told them to kill or die.

The thing, some believe, dwells in the body of a goat seen emerging from the forest at night.

The "demon" has targeted only women, villagers say, and many are fearful to walk the roads after nightfall.

Nine years ago, some in the village said they were visited by something they linked to the suicide death of cousins in love, and the suicides within days of three other teenagers from the village.

Last Friday, villagers and their religious leaders walked through the village with incense, flambeaux and deyas. They sang Hindu religious songs and read from the Bible.

It was a ritual, Maharaj said, to chase the evil out of the village.

Residents met that night at the Granville Community Centre for an interfaith service involving the Roman Catholic, Open Bible, Pentecostal, and Church of God churches.

Residents also prayed for the family of brothers Nigel and Neil Siberan, who disappeared from their Granville home back on November 17, 2005.

Their bodies were found buried in a backyard grave 56 days later. They were chopped to death. The murders are unsolved.


Reincarnation Banned in China

CATEGORY: Reincarnation, Government Censorship

DIVISION: Education, Products

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Reincarnation Banned

By Matthew Philips


Aug. 20-27, 2007 issue - In one of history's more absurd acts of totalitarianism, China has banned Buddhist monks in Tibet from reincarnating without government permission.

According to a statement issued by the State Administration for Religious Affairs, the law, which goes into effect next month and strictly stipulates the procedures by which one is to reincarnate, is "an important move to institutionalize management of reincarnation."

But beyond the irony lies China's true motive: to cut off the influence of the Dalai Lama, Tibet's exiled spiritual and political leader, and to quell the region's Buddhist religious establishment more than 50 years after China invaded the small Himalayan country. By barring any Buddhist monk living outside China from seeking reincarnation, the law effectively gives Chinese authorities the power to choose the next Dalai Lama, whose soul, by tradition, is reborn as a new human to continue the work of relieving suffering.

At 72, the Dalai Lama, who has lived in India since 1959, is beginning to plan his succession, saying that he refuses to be reborn in Tibet so long as it's under Chinese control. Assuming he's able to master the feat of controlling his rebirth, as Dalai Lamas supposedly have for the last 600 years, the situation is shaping up in which there could be two Dalai Lamas: one picked by the Chinese government, the other by Buddhist monks. "It will be a very hot issue," says Paul Harrison, a Buddhism scholar at Stanford. "The Dalai Lama has been the prime symbol of unity and national identity in Tibet, and so it's quite likely the battle for his incarnation will be a lot more important than the others."

So where in the world will the next Dalai Lama be born?

Harrison and other Buddhism scholars agree that it will likely be from within the 130,000 Tibetan exiles spread throughout India, Europe and North America. With an estimated 8,000 Tibetans living in the United States, could the next Dalai Lama be American-born? "You'll have to ask him," says Harrison. If so, he'll likely be welcomed into a culture that has increasingly embraced reincarnation over the years. According to a 2005 Gallup poll, 20 percent of all U.S. adults believe in reincarnation. Recent surveys by the Barna Group, a Christian research nonprofit, have found that a quarter of U.S. Christians, including 10 percent of all born-again Christians, embrace it as their favored end-of-life view. A non-Tibetan Dalai Lama, experts say, is probably out of the question.

Shoeless Rich Avoid Jealous Sorcerers

CATEGORY: Jealous Sorcerers, Invisible Spirits

DIVISION: Products

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Uganda: Evil Spirits Frustrate Growth in Nakasongola

New Vision (Kampala)

Frederick Kiwanuka

Nabiswera health centre which had been closed. Left, Police arrests a man suspected of possessing mayembe, displayed in the basin.

The print media recently ran an article that local leaders in Nabiswera sub-county, Nakasongola District, had hired an exorcist to cleanse a Government health unit which had been haunted by mayembe (evil spirits). Some readers may have laughed their heads off, thinking it was mere circus.

But, to the people of Nakasongola including the local leaders, the phenomenon of sorcery and witchcraft is a real problem that goes beyond mere superstition one that is likely to hinder development of the infant district.

If the local leaders had not hired an exorcist to cleanse Nabiswera health centre, it would still be closed, as the entire medical staff had fled and vowed never to return. The nurses alleged that invisible spirits had raped them.

The belief in witchcraft in Nakasongola is very strong. Right from the ordinary peasant in Lwampanga on the shores of Lake Kyoga, to the district chairman, everybody in Nakasongola believes that witchcraft is a threat.

When James Wandera, the district chairman, won the local council elections last year, he did not enter his office until after the floor had been dug up and resealed with new tiles. The chairman has also refused to use his official Isuzu four-wheel drive, which had been used by his predecessor. Insiders say all these are 'precautionary measures'

When the area Member of Parliament, Peter Nyombi, got involved in a car accident during the politicking period of 2005/2006, his aides were quick to point an accusing finger at his rivals.

After narrowly surviving the accident, some of Nyombi's close supporters advised him to stand down for the 'sake of his life'.

But Nyombi, who is a born-again Christian, insisted on remaining in the race and went ahead to win the parliamentary seat.

Some politicians in the area are also said to undergo several open-air rituals every time they win elections, allegedly to get blessings from the 'gods of Lake Kyoga.'

The widespread belief in witchcraft in the potentially rich Nakasongola district, has had a negative impact on the socio-economic development of the area, by creating unnecessary fear among the population.

According to Wasswa Sennyonga, an LC2 councillor in Nabiswera, several local 'tycoons' have deliberately refused to construct permanent houses, or even wear shoes, for fear of appearing to be wealthy and fall victim of jealous sorcerers.

Charles Awiyo, the District Police Commander, says people fear mayembe because they are believed to be omni-present. "People here believe that there is witchcraft in every house," Awiyo says.

He says a simple quarrel at a local bar may escalate into a show of mayembe 'terrorism' with each party trying to show the other that they can use special powers to unleash terror.

"And when they reach home, each one puts their threat into practice," says Awiyo.

Where Do Mayembe Come From?

The Ssaabaruuli Isabarongo Mwogezi Butamanya, the elected cultural head of the Baruli clans, quickly points an accusing finger at the Buganda as the source of mayembe which are terrorising the area.

"In the kiruuli culture, we did not have mayembe," Mwogezi says, adding that "All the mayembe here speak Luganda and none speaks Luluuli."

Mwogezi says some people in Nakasongola buy mayembe for protection against enemies, while others buy them to become rich. He says mayembe can be used to steal money from a rich neighbour.

Whatever the justifications, Nakasongola locals have realised more sacrifices than benefits from their strong beliefs in witchcraft.

In addition to affecting government institutions like schools and health centres, several residents have had their homes demolished over accusations of killing neighbours using mayembe, leading to unnecessary suffering of children and women.

Wandera says his advice to the residents to ignore the belief in mayembe has fallen on deaf ears.

"We are trying to change people's attitude, because believing in witchcraft during this modern era is backward," Wandera says.

Francis Batinti, the Resident District Commissioner, simply laughs it off. "It is funny that people are running away from invisible things, something has to be done," Batinti says.

Although the Penal Code Act has provisions for punishing people who possess witchcraft, Awiyo says they have never taken any culprit to court. "Because it is very difficult to prove," Awiyo says.

On their part, Kasana-Luweero Catholic Diocese have launched an evangelisation mission, especially whenever a new case comes up. But each time they have failed to drive away the spirits, forcing the local people to have resort to exorcists.

Before Nabiswera local leaders resorted to hiring an exorcist the district administration had on two occasions sent their two teams of born-again Christians to send away the 'evil spirits' through prayers, but each time they would fail.