It is no longer enough for them to kill Christians with a machete in hand. Now, Islamic State terrorists seize crucifixes as “trophy of war”. Meanwhile, Western society remains silent, far from undertaking any initiative to stop these massacres of a genocidal nature.
According to the Amaq agency, controlled by the Islamic State (Daesh, Isis), “some 65 people were killed in the ranks of Christians in a series of large-scale attacks by Islamic State fighters.” in eastern Congo-North Kivu”.
The jihadists “launched large-scale and successive attacks in recent days against several Christian-inhabited villages in Beni. Last Saturday, fighters attacked the town of Kirendera, killing at least 20 Christians and burning down a hotel and a government facility, as well as houses and other property.”
“Further attacks launched by fighters on Sunday against Christian gatherings in the town of Mabindano and the neighboring towns of Mabulengwa, Kininga and Folera”, which resulted in the death of more than 30 Christians, including a tribal leader. Other attacks occurred on Tuesday in the town of Mondiba and its surroundings, resulting in some 15 deaths, including a priest, and the burning of a church.
“It should be noted – he adds – that some 40 Christians were killed last Wednesday in a similar attack in the town of Mkundi. The attacks caused a great wave of displacements among Christians from the areas threatened by the attacks. These continuous attacks occur in the context of the practical application of texts from the Qur’an and Sunnah that call for fighting Christians until they become Muslims or paying homage to Muslims.. It is noteworthy that the Congolese government remains incapable of protecting its Christian subjects, despite the series of military and political alliances it concluded in recent years with the aim of confronting escalating attacks by Islamic State fighters.” conclude.
According to the Kivu Security Barometer (KST), female Islamic State terrorists are responsible for 3,375 deaths in 640 attacks in Congo since 2017.