Novelist. Author of APSARAS and tales from the beautiful Saigh Valley. First person to quantify spiritual values.

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Saturday 28 November 2015

Life after death?

Laura Lynne Jackson, a psychic prompted the Daily Mail to write a report and get readers to respond. See the article here:

It's a pity that the Daily Mail's science correspondent, Fiona McCrea didn't read the booklet I sent to her at the end of May, this year. She might have been able to give some answers to the questions posed in the comments section. My booklet, 'Spiritual Man: An Introduction to Negative Dimensions' demonstrates that our universe is a duality and that in our sister universe can be found the answers to the many paradoxes that science and religion cannot, including ghostly apparitions and psychic revelation.

I don't like to continually beat my own drum but I live in hope that one day, people like McCrea will take these matters seriously.

Monday 23 November 2015

Kevill Davies Spiritual Man 2

Apostates need help

It is reported that the Archbishop of Canterbury, Justin Welby, has again questioned his own belief in a God following the Paris atrocities. He has previously voiced his doubts and comes at a time when Pope Francis has warned Christians that they may have to change the way they conceive God. see here:

If, as I think, they are preparing their Churches for a seismic shift on the 1700 year anniversary of the Council of Nicaea in 2025, then these utterings must be paving the way. However, to confront much of what is wrong with the world today one needs to take into account the Muslim problem and their deeply entrenched medieval traditions. It is credible that in the twenty-first century many Muslims also see their religion as outdated but are afraid to speak out because of the often fatal consequences of apostasy. I believe that Western Governments ought to help these people by outlawing all punishments for apostasy and giving more support to people under threat from their own communities.

Friday 20 November 2015

Terrorism equates with tribalism

Having started to read TE Lawrence's book, 'Seven Pillars of Wisdom', I am immediately taken by the extreme tribalism of the Middle East and the Arabian peninsular in particular. Whereas in the West, tribalism used to exist as no more than amicable banter about Yorkshiremen and men from Kerry, that of the Arab fraternity still retains much of the blood feud mentality. I say used to exist in the West because I have noticed that recently, following the influx of Muslim immigrants, tensions have risen and 'politically correct' prohibition of sectarian 'jokes' has fuelled a widening divide.
It is not hard to see why tribalism is rife in the Middle East. Resources are scarce and defended vigorously. Water is vital and tribes protect their wells and oasis as if their lives depended on it; which they did. It is part of the Arab character, as a matter of honour, therefore, to be defensive to the point of death.
Religion, too, has become tribalised. The Shia Iranians side with the Alawyte Syrians of Assad. They are loathed as infidels by the Sunnis especially the Wahabi sect of Saudi Arabia, thought to be behind the Al Quaeda terror group. Tribalism was rife in Hussein's Iraq and Gaddafi's Libya, only held in check by the brutality of the regimes in charge. With the leaders deposed, old feuds have been reignited causing widespread unrest in these Countries and their neighbours. Talking of old feuds reminds one that the Crusades were instigated to deprive the tribes of territory they felt they owned, land they were determined to defend with force. So too after the 1948 Palestine deal to create modern day Israel. The tribal lands taken are still being fought over. It must be recognised, therefore, that the resurgence of the tribal in fighting has directly led to the modern day terrorism against the West. The Arab character does not do compromise, as negotiators with ISIL can confirm.
It must also be said that because of this tendency to fight, Islam, too, has always been promoted by force. It is not, therefore, a religion of peace. Mohammed, forced to leave Mecca because of his beliefs, fled to Medina to raise an army against his adversaries. Even after his defeat at Uhud, he maintained that God hadn't abandoned him and was only testing him. The Prophet then raised a bigger army before pressing his claim, quickly realising that the bigger the army he had the more God favoured him in battle.
It is my belief that the battle for peace will only be won when the major Abrahamic Churches finally abandon Yahweh, God and Allah before administering peace and goodwill to all men; comfort and compassion to those in need for all mankind has a spiritual side that often needs mending in the same way that medicine cures the physical body.