The year 2017 is near and everyone is watching keenly what Rwandans will have to decide where the political future of the country of a “Thousand Hills” is concerned.
It has been said that the world is three days: yesterday, today, and tomorrow. And if you do not know yesterday, you won’t know what day today is, and surely, tomorrow will take you by surprise.
In fact, General Ignatius Achempong of Ghana once said, ‘’Anyone who has a quarrel with the past losses today and risks to lose the future as well.’’
The past, present, and the future are entwined together such that one affects the other. We cannot make decisions or actions in life that do not influence or affect the past, present, or future. The future is something you mold with every move you make in the present.
A concerned citizen wrote some sticking words illustrating the truth that evil schemes cannot and will never succeed: ‘’There are no Rwandan Leaders that can stand up to call a spade, a
spade and sound the alarm when evil starts taking root and Rwandan people are taken for a ride.’’
Thomas Nahimana, a Failed Priest
Clerical celibacy is the requirement in the Catholic Church that members of the clergy be unmarried.
The Church considers that, outside of marriage, deliberate sexual thoughts, feelings, and behavior are sinful; clerical celibacy also requires abstention from these.
Within the Roman Catholic Church, clerical celibacy is mandated for all clergy in the Latin Church except deacons who do not intend to become priests.
The Code of Canon Law prescribes that:
Clerics are to behave with due prudence towards persons whose company can endanger their obligation to observe continence or give rise to scandal among the faithful.
1 Corinthians 7:32–33 reads as follows:
“The unmarried man is anxious about the things of the Lord, how to
please the Lord. But the married man is anxious about worldly things,
how to please his wife.”
Thomas Nahimana (pictured) is now married; he has children and a family. He broke the vow he made to the CHURCH and the PEOPLE upon arriving in France.
Unlike Gregoire Kayibanda who did not become a Priest (he quit whilst still in seminary/formation), Nahimana changed his calling upon seeing the lights of PARIS (the City of Love).
Yet, Nahimana seeks Rwanda’s presidential office in the upcoming 2017 elections.
And while I am not here to judge anyone, before we vote for this former Clergy member, let us ask ourselves this question: If one cannot keep his vows to God and the Church, what guarantee do we have that he will not turn against us and support PAUL KAGAME and his JUNTA?
“LA CHARITE BIEN ORDONNEE COMMENCE CHEZ SOIS.”