Was Muhammad inspired by a demon rather than God?

Monday 10 september 2018

The Qur’an stands in opposition to nearly every Biblical doctrine. According to the Qur’an, Jesus was not crucified, did not rise from the dead to conquer death, man is saved on the basis of doing more good than bad, Jesus was not God but merely a prophet and not even the most significant prophet, God does not love everyone unconditionally, and the list goes on. Who would have authored a book that stands against everything God said in the Bible?

According to the Bible, it is Satan who stands in opposition to everything God said. In the Garden of Eden, he cause Eve to become confused and succumb to temptation by questioning God: “Has God really said …”. At the start of Jesus’ ministry, Satan tempted Jesus in the same way. Satan was cast out of heaven for an issue of pride, wanting to be like God himself. For that rebellion against God, he and a third of the angelic host were cast down to earth, where Satan now tries to mislead as many as possible from following God.

The Qur’an stands in opposition to God. Satan operates in opposition to God. Muhammad thought he might have encountered a demonic spirit. Does anyone notice a connection here?

Yes, I believe Muhammad likely was influenced by demonic forces. I believe the Qur’an is inspired by Satan himself. I do not believe Muhammad was visited by the angel Gabriel of the Bible but by Satan masquerading as Gabriel. The puzzle pieces all fit together. This is the only logical conclusion, given the evidence.

Which brings us to the final question. Muslims friend, what are you going to do? Who are you going to follow? Where will you spend eternity? Are you willing to risk an eternity in hell? You now have the evidence you need to make a wise choice. God will hold you accountable for what you know. You cannot claim ignorance.

Choose today whom you will serve.

Old Power book

Sunday 9 september 2018

Niccolò Machiavelli ( 3 May 1469 – 21 June 1527) was an Italian diplomat, politician, historian, philosopher, humanist and writer of the Renaissance period

“Machiavellianism” is widely used as a negative term to characterize unscrupulous politicians of the sort Machiavelli described most famously in the book The Prince. Machiavelli described immoral behavior, such as dishonesty and the killing of innocents, as being normal and effective in politics. He even seemed to encourage it in some situations. The book gained notoriety due to claims that it teaches “evil recommendations to tyrants to help them maintain their power”

The term “Machiavellian” is often associated with political deceit, deviousness, and realpolitik. On the other hand, many commentators, such as Baruch Spinoza, Jean-Jacques Rousseau and Denis Diderot, have argued that Machiavelli was actually a republican, even when writing The Prince, and his writings were an inspiration to Enlightenment proponents of modern democratic political philosophy. In one place, for example, he noted his admiration for the selfless Roman dictator Cincinnatus.

Conclusion :

How to get power og how to maintain IT. It’s safer to be feared than loved.Cruelties should be commited all at once. A prince who desires to maintain his position must learn to be not always good, but to be so or not, as needs require.

All armed prophets have been victorious, and all unarmed prophets have been destroyed. Before all else, be armed.

In this book, no compassion or simple love. Just straight to the point, power gaining it and sustain it.


Some good news

Saturday 8 september 2018

Woke to 8.4 in fasting blood sugar It should be between 5 and 7.

I take Forexiga, Januvia and Metformin after the measurement. So maybe I’m getting my levels down.

My feet have been stabilized and now at a living level, and I have to go 2.4 km today.

I am praying for this and the people I pray for daily. Christ is so crystal clear on my health. It should be cured with a “pencil stroke”. Those who do not believe and read this must of course believe I’m crazy that puts my health in the Lord’s hands.

It is stated in the Bible that Jesus removed sickness from people and the Romans received these rumors when they were to pronounce judgment on him. Jesus died for our sake, after his death, he showed himself to Mary and the disciples. After that, the disciples went on to proclaim a rock-solid story.

The disciples suffered a terrible death, they were also persecuted, etc. They never departed from the preaching of Jesus’ resurrection! They could have said that it was a lie all and saved their lifes! They died instead, because they knew it was more afterwards. So they believed in Him until the last.

That’s why I know that when I’ve laid my life in his loving spirit, I’m saved! I am part of the Savior’s story of Jesus. I confess my sins and He listens. Then I enter into His kingdom! I know a presence and an infinite love.

Then Jesus works with my blood sugar, giving the medicine power again. The doctor should be contacted on Monday and his deed shall be lifted into the sky.

Then there will be other bowls to fill!

Mari (32): – They would observe me and my boyfriend at night

Thursday, September 6, 2018

Mari Storstein (32) works as a documentary director.

She has a job, a girlfriend to come home to and a family she loves. A small detail separates Mari from the rest of the population. She sits in a wheelchair.

But this little difference has led Mari to create many challenges.

Mari suffers from spinal muscle atrophy and has had help from the public as long as she can remember.

At the age of 18, she was granted user-assisted personal assistance (BPA) for the first time. A scheme that allows Mari to organize and manage her assistants, something she is very pleased with.

Fight for help

When Mari was 26, she moved to Lillehammer to take further education. She began documentary film registry, and after completing studies, she decided to move home to St. Hanshaugen in Oslo, the district she has grown up in and is familiar with. But the welcome home was not quite the way she had hoped.

For almost a year, she had to fight to get back the help she’s totally dependent on. Mari needs assistance around the clock, and the district wanted to reduce her hourly rate at night. They wanted to check if the need was the same, something Mari’s eyes are strange as she has had the same need throughout her life.

This is BPA

BPA stands for user-controlled personal assistance.
The arrangement entails that the user himself is to be the workforce for his personal assistants and decide what the person needs help with and when it is to be given.
The municipality pays the assistants.
In 2015, the right to BPA was statutory. The legislation states that the municipalities must ensure “necessary health and care services”.

Sources: Norwegian Handicap Association, Ministry of Health and Care.

But that was the way they wanted to control the need for Mari to rage.

– They would come home to me and observe me and my girlfriend repeatedly over a period of two weeks. They wanted to see how much help I needed, says Mari to TV 2.

The argument for the district was that Mari had now a boyfriend. The district meant, according to Mari, that he would be a security. But Mari will not be dependent on her boyfriend.

She explains that she felt at a pressure and that the district threatened to remove her hours if she denied the visit.

She decided to fight the district. The 32-year-old was in a number of meetings and was able to document the assistant’s need with medical certificate and documentation from Ullevål Hospital, Physical Therapist and Employer. And not least – find out how she experiences her everyday life.

– It should count high. Who knows his life better than himself? An observation for a day or a week will not give a complete picture of my life and my need. No days are the same, she says.

Felt offended

Mari felt disturbed and violated by the request for the bedroom visit.

“I do not know if anyone else would have accepted it. It seems like we who are in a wheelchair will require less and expect less than others. That we have a lower value. It is not desired and expected in 2018, she says.

Earthquake film’s premiere broke records

Wednesday 5 september 2018

Last weekend’s premiere of the new disaster film Skjelvet drew the largest crowds to Norwegian cinemas so far this year. Producer Martin Sundland at Fantefilm claimed he and his colleagues were extremely satisfied.

Fully 154,109 people bought tickets to see the film, which depicts a major earthquake hitting Oslo and causing massive destruction. The film has also set off a debate among geologistsover how realistic the threat of a major quake in Norway really is.

There was no debate over the numbers turning out to see the film, which stars Ane Dahl Torp and Kristoffer Joner in what’s a sequel to the earlier disaster film in which they appeared, Bølgen. It was about a tidal wave in the narrow fjord of Geiranger after a steep mountainside breaks loose and crashes into the fjord below.

The earthquake film broke records for the amounts paid to market it, and it also has received good reviews from film critics. Only Kon-Tiki, which attracted 164,804 paying film-goers when it premiered in 2012, has surpassed Skjelvet on its opening weekend.

My comments on this is :

In the 70’s there was at least 250.000 on big films or more. Cinema must go to phones, tablets and PC too. Streaming is the future and its here right now. We can stream 4K if we want to. It has to be cheap as well, going more than 135.- NOK (16 dollars) on a premiere.

Latest disaster film shakes up geologists

Wednesday 5 september 2018

Norwegians were streaming to cinemas all over the country this weekend, to see the latest film about a natural disaster on home turf in Oslo. It’s shaking up both them and local geologists, who disagree over whether there’s a real threat of a massive earthquake in a country that has never had one, but does have a history of rockslides and unstable mountains.

Called Skjelvet (The Quake), the film follows up on the wildly popular and highly acclaimed Norwegian disaster film from 2015, Bølgen (The Wave). It involved a tidal wave set off when a steep mountainside literally collapses into the Geiranger Fjord below.

The use of real locations familiar to both locals and tourists alike has nurtured at least a sense of reality, and urgency at a time when national political debate has centered on security and preparedness for major emergencies. Most of that is targeted at terrorism, but also response to accidents and natural disaster.

The new quake film, full of special effects that have won high praise from Norwegian film critics, is based not only in Oslo, but at the heart of the Norwegian capital’s new eastern waterfront that’s been undergoing redevelopment for years . It’s now climaxing with construction of the new Munch Museum. Scenes of the Opera House’s glass shattering in the film are just as sensational as those of both new and old high-rises tipping over or simply crashing floor by floor.

The film has also won kudos for the acting performances of its central characters, including the same fictional family who survived the tidal wave in Geiranger. Verisimilitude is enhanced with real-life Scandinavian talk show host Fredrik Skavlan also appearing in the film, and introducing the geologist-father in the family (played by Kristoffer Joner) who was credited with saving the lives of many but then slumps into a severe case of post-traumatic syndrome. Suddenly he’s faced with saving not only his family once again, but hundreds of thousands of others, too.

Warnings of the possibility of an earthquake in Oslo by both him and a colleague in the film are largely overlooked in the film, adding to the tension that grows as the film begins. Tensions have also been rising in Norwegian media, as real-life geologists debate just how likely a quake is in Norway.

The debate started before the film had its premiere, first at the Haugesund Film Festival in August and then when it opened Friday at Norwegian cinemas.  A geologist at NORSAR, an independent non-profit research foundation, and at a national engineers’ association (Rådgivende Ingeniørers Forening) Norway’s sounded some alarms last month in a commentary headlined  “Poor preparedness for earthquakes” in newspaper Dagens Næringsliv (DN).

“We know that a quake is coming, not just at the cinema,” wrote Anne S Lycke of NORSAR and Liv Kari Skudal Hansteen of the engineers’ group. NORSAR specializes in seismology and is responsible for operating advanced monitoring installations for observing earthquakes and nuclear explosions.

They noted how the film shows tunnels and buildings collapsing in Oslo: “Yes, it’s fiction and perhaps seems unthinkable, but catastrophe can become reality.” They claimed that minor earthquakes occur in Oslo every year and note that one, in 1904, registered 5.4 on the Richter Scale and was felt from Namsos in Trøndelag to Poland. Another quake of magnitude 4.4 was registered in Bunnfjorden, due south of Oslo, in 1953.

Residents of California, Japan, Turkey or other areas accustomed to serious quakes can scoff over the risk posed by the minor quakes occurring in Norway so infrequently. Lycke and Hansteen claimed they’re “worried,” however, that “critical” but ageing infrastructure in Norway hasn’t been sufficiently examined for quake risk.

They question whether it would tolerate even such relatively minor quakes. Norway needs updated earthquake charts, something they think can be done at a cost of around NOK 7.5 million. They think the project and financing should be included in the new state budget proposal for next year, due to be presented in Parliament in October. NORSAR, which plays a role in the film, and the engineers’ group are also calling for a decision on who has overall national responsibility for earthquake security.

Bid for funding
Reidar Müller, another geologist and author with a doctorate degree, has a completely different assessment of earthquake risk in Norway and all but dismisses the concerns of Lycke and Hansteen. He went so far, in a counter-commentary in newspaper Aftenposten over the weekend, as to suggest that they’re only trying to build a case for more state funding for NORSAR, and claims the low risk of a new earthquake in Norway has not been well-communicated.

The film “that for us geologists first seemed like pure fiction has, through interviews and advertising, suddenly been portrayed as a possible scenario,” Müller wrote. He could excuse that when it comes from the film makers, who want to created tension and attract audiences, “but it’s questionable when serious researchers at NORSAR use the film to market their own reality.”

Müller claimed the “massive marketing of the film and uncritical analyses of quake risk have sparked irritation and exasperation” among geologists he knows. Müller maintains that there’s little risk for a major, destructive quake in Norway. Nor is the Oslo area especially vulnerable. He even noted how alarms have rung for years over whether the mountain called Mannen in Romsdal was about to fall. “It’s still standing there today,” Müller noted, and still being monitored closely.

He suspects NORSAR is using the disaster film, which he called a “gift” for the research foundation during its 50th anniversary year, to serve its own interests. “For those of us who work with research and finding financing for research, that’s problematic,” Müller wrote.

Others, including Mathilde Sørensen, a seismologist at the University of Bergen, claim it’s difficult to measure risk. She wrote in DN over the weekend that she agrees preparedness and responsibility for quake response can be improved, but disputes NORSAR’s claim that Norway lacks updated information on the probability of a quake. All seismic monitoring stations were formally combined into the Norwegian National Seismic Network in 1992, which “gives us important information on Norwegian earthquakes” and enables quick delivery of data to whoever may be interested.

Sørensen’s and Müller’s assessments may be comforting, not least given all the massive investment in and construction of tunnels, roads and buildings in the Oslo area over just the past 20 years. As the “New Oslo” emerges with its new Munch Museum and Barcode, no one wants to see it all fall down. “Earthquake risk in Norway is real,” Sørensen concedes, “but the scenarios we see in Skjelvet are, despite everything, rather improbable.”

Helleland supports mobile phone-free schools

Wednesday 5 september 2018

‘’Some Norwegian schools have introduced a mobile phone ban.I want to raise a ban as a national matter,” said Linda Hofstad Helleland of Høyre (H), Minister for Children and Equality,to Adresseavisen newspaper on Monday.

Hoeggen Youth School was the first school in Trondheim with a mobile-free zone two and a half years ago.The school has since reported positive experiences among students with more movement and socialising. Bleker High School in Asker has, in turn, introduced a mandatory locking of mobile phones in lockable bags.

In Norway, it is up to the individual school how the mobile is used, but Helleland wishes to raise a mobile ban as a national case.

“I am concerned that all young people should have the opportunity to attend the school during the day and have the least disturbances. Experiencing a few hours a day that is mobile-free is very important. In a few years we will see the effect of mobile usage that is happening now, and I’m afraid of what we , may see,’’ she said.

Helleland is concerned about the impact social media can have on young people.

“We are seeing an extreme pressure on how to expose oneself and to what they are exposed.Before it was the teacher or neighbour who was the role model, now there are Kardashians and the bloggers. It’s very important that the schools talk about this,’’ she said, and emphasised that a national ban is not dealt with in government.

Mahad Mahamud back in Norway

Wednesday 5 september 2018

Mahad Mahamud is back in Norway after being transported from Iceland.


He was refused Norwegian citizenship last year, but has appealed.

According to TV 2,Mahamud was met by the Police Immigration Unit (PU) when he arrived at Gardermoen on Monday, but was released after two hours of interrogation at the airport.

‘’It’s great to come home again.I will fight in the court of law to win back my passport and my identity,” said Mahamud to TV 2.

He chose to leave Norway in October last year, when UNE refused to grant
him citizenship as Mahamud’s lawyer,Arild Humlen, demanded. He has since obtained new evidence in the matter.

The plan for Mahamud was to travel to Canada, but he became stranded in
Iceland,seeking asylum there instead. He recently had his application rejected and was thus sent to Norway.

The appeal case concerning the citizenship begins in Borgarting Court of Appeal on 15 October and is scheduled to last one week.

Mahad Mahamud came to Norway as a 14-year-old in 2000, and received Norwegian citizenship in 2008.He went to court against the state when the citizenship was revoked last year when the Immigration Directorate received information in March that it is likely that Mahamud is from Djibouti and not from Somalia, as he claims. With the recall of citizenship, he also had to finish his job as a bio engineer at Ullevål Hospital.

My comment on this :

He has a sweet setup in Somalia where he come from he says. So we send this liar to Somalia no matter what. Somalia must do something, not we!

Complaint against cross in Oslo

Tuesday, September 4, 2018

On the roof of the Methodist Church at Bjølsen in the capital, for a while there has been a large, luminous cross. This has resulted in a number of neighboring complaints, as some Oslo people think it is too flashy. Now the municipality requires that the church must either apply for permission or remove the cross. It tells Our Country.

The cross was placed on the roof of the Metodist Church on May 24th in 2017, and the first complaint was already on the first day. It is claimed in this complaint that the cross dominates the view in the area, especially from the upper floors of the apartment buildings.

It is especially the lighting the complainants respond to. The actual size of the cross is not documented, but the complainants estimate that it can be between three and six meters high.

“I think we live in a society where there is freedom of expression. Oslo is a big city. We have to accept that there is everything possible here, and the crossroads are completely natural. There are also many other religious expressions, so I do not really see that particular, said Pastor in the Methodist Church, Steinar Hjerpseth, in January this year.

It is not just the lighting that is perceived as a prank of the neighbors. Some also react to the fact that there are at all religious symbols in the vicinity.

“I would like to have pissed off such an enormous advertising poster for an ideology that I think belongs to the past, writes a complainant.

First Minister at Kristiania College, Fredrik Tangen, believes that people react more strongly to religious symbols because they represent a “moral supremacy”.

“Religion is understood as a symbol of moral supremacy:” We have understood that you are wrong. “He says.

He draws up the advertising sign for Freia at Karl Johan as an example of something flashy, which people still do not want to remove.

“But when you get a society where there is more controversy about which religions and symbols to apply, it becomes less acceptable. It’s the same whether it’s a bean top from a mosque or a cross on a church. The light and sound reaches beyond the boundaries of the building. That’s going to happen, says Tangen.

My comment on this is:

Norwegians become secularized and turn away from God. It is stated in the Revelation and is thus documented. We will see the bloom of Islam, Satan’s ideology just as it is written. Takes some time, but when you remove something, something else will come in. We import our demise!

Prayer Fighter!

Tuesday, September 4, 2018

God equips me now with the power to pray for others. His wisdom and love fill me all the way up now. Do not know why I got the gift. I have prayed since I was baptized in bed and the Holy Ghost took residence in me.

Now I feel that the time is right to pray for others. Prayer is an explosive in the right hands. God hears prayers and if it is His plan He will act upon them. He always does.

Prayer does not always answer, because sometimes God gives strength to endure the challenge. Feel it often in life. He gives you the opportunity to be in pain to finish it. Sometimes the pain is unbearable, you do not see Him and prayer looks useless in this. Then you will know the love that will flood over you then, it did many times when I was desperate and wanted to end my life.

He pulled me in time after time. I was in war with Him for all the pain he had allowed in my life. All he showed was love. All I showed was a hard heart.

Then came the conversation with Arvid 1. September this year. A 2 hours 32 minutes long conversation .. Then I told everything I came across in my life. He is a strong believer and will start his own congregation soon. He listened to my testimony and love to Jesus all the time since the baptism of the Spirit came to me.

Now the hours go for praying for others. They are in my heart and I take great care of them.

God is love, Jesus is our contact with the King. Without Jesus no contact.

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