There was at least one death associated with "Sex With Slaves". It occurred because a man from this
"game" had to cut his body part out of a woman who was elderly after she died. In addition to this, there was supposedly a death of a black leader there in this fiasco area. This occurred between
1996 and present.
|This is an unidentifed |
'religious' ceremony -
maybe similar to Jonestown in
|This person was identified as one of the loser rapists |
Sex With Slaves, without his warpaint.
This man is from the USA.
This is supposed to be fun.
When crooks start doing things like this, it becomes impossible to have a life after this, because these crooks from organized crime also became stalkers and took luggage, birth certificates, and other things as part of this 'joke'. I 'think' the crooks thougfht that they were bonding with the Ku Klux Klan amd maybe Eddie Bauer at the time because of this Bauer family connection.
The crooks went to the umpteenth degree to make sure that I was homeless so that crooks could be 'picked' for ?. It was bad enough to be in a domestic vioence relationship to begin with. This 'fiasco' wasted more time and ruined my reputation and life.
Regardless of all of the things that have occurred to make my life a "born To Be Miserable" life, I for some reason, unknown to me, long ago received the gift of "grace". (I still speak no foreign languages including African dialects, though.) What is "grace?"
grace, in Christian theology, the free favor of God toward humans, which is necessary for their salvation. A distinction is made between natural grace (e.g., the gift of life) and supernatural grace, by which God makes a person (born sinful because of original sin) capable of enjoying eternal life. In general, the term grace is restricted to supernatural grace, usually considered as the keystone of the whole Christian theological system.
Supernatural grace is usually defined as being actual or sanctifying. Actual grace turns the soul to God; sanctifying grace confirms and perpetuates the ends of this conversion and makes the soul habitually good. Most theologies (except in Calvinism), wishing to maintain humanity's freedom in addition to God's complete freedom in granting grace, distinguish prevenient grace, which frees a person and awakens him or her to God's call, from cooperating grace, by which God assists to salvation the free person who seeks it.
When God seems to confer on a person such actual grace that his or her conversion appears inevitable, the grace is said to be efficacious. The apparent difficulty of claiming that grace may be efficacious while a person is free was explained by St. Thomas Aquinas on the ground that it was a peculiar nature of this grace granted to some people that it should be ineluctable; it was this doctrine that Luis Molina and the Molinists disputed. Differing in effect from efficacious grace is merely sufficient grace, which, while sufficient to conversion, may be rejected by a person at will. Calvinism rejects merely sufficient grace, holding instead that grace is irresistible.
In every Christian theology God is considered to grant grace quite freely, since its gift is far greater than any person can merit. As to which persons are offered this grace, there is great difference. The generality hold that it is offered to people who place no obstacle in the way of salvation rather than to those who neglect what ways to grace they have been given; the Jansenists (see Jansen, Cornelis), however, believed that grace was not given outside the church, and the Calvinists hold that it is offered only to those predestined to election.
Sanctifying grace may be said to succeed justification as actual grace precedes it. The operation of sanctifying grace brings holiness to the individual soul. The indwelling of God in the soul and the soul's actual participation in God's nature (in an indefinable manner) are the perfections of sanctifying grace. As to the means, there is a serious cleavage in Christianity, notably in regard to sacramental grace. According to Roman Catholics and Orthodox, the grace accompanying a sacrament is ex opere operato, i.e., by God's ordinance the sacrament actually confers grace, the good disposition of the minister being unimportant and that of the recipient being not always a condition; Protestants hold that the sacraments are ex opere operantis, i.e., the faith of the recipient is all-important, and the sacrament is the sign, not the source of grace.
from The Columbia Electronic Encyclopedia Copyright © 2004.
Licensed from Columbia University Press
|Good Night, Sam|
|Good Night Libby|