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Kenyan Lawyer Wants International Court of Justice To Punish Israel & Italy For Jesus’ Death


Circulating reports have it that the International Court of Justice (ICJ) has received an appeal to revisit the case concerning the killing of God’s son tabled by an experienced Kenyan lawyer, Dola Indidis.

Mr Indidis previously served as the Spokesman for Kenya’s Judiciary. When he first revealed his intent to prosecute Israel and Italy for the death of Jesus Christ, many believed he was just messing around.

Photo Credit: BuzzSouthAfrica

 

The Kenyan lawyer nonetheless showed that he wasn’t kidding when he tabled before a Nairobi court the Jesus murder case. The court thought the case was mischievous and kicked-out Mr Indidis’ petition to get those behind the death of the man of Nazareth punished. That was in 2007.

Indidis wouldn’t be deterred. In 2013 he again, picked up the fight to get justice for the Son of God. This time, he decided to take the fight to a global stage. He approached the Internation Court of Justice contending that Christ prosecution, his trial and sentence were unlawful.

To him, the happenings surrounding the execution of Christ were all about injustice, abuse of office, prejudice and judicial misconduct. Clearly, there was a violation of Jesus’ human rights, he upheld.

“Some of those present spat in his face struck him with their fists, slapped him, taunted him, and pronounced him worthy of death.”

He remarked that all the evidence for the case is in the Bible and, that he’s going to do his best to uphold the dignity of Christ.

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“You cannot discredit the Bible. I know as a matter of fact and truth that we have a good case with a high probability of success and I hope it is done in my lifetime,” he said.

He added that punishing Israel and Italy for the killing of Jesus will compensate for the involvement of leaders like Emperor Tiberius, Pontius Pilate and King Herod in the brutal murder of the Messiah.

Thus, the Kenyan lawyer asked ICJ to declare that “the proceedings before the Roman courts were a nullity in law, did not conform to the rule of law at the material time and any time thereafter.”

ICJ wouldn’t do that. The court dismissed Mr Indidis’ case stressing that it has no jurisdiction over such cases. An official of the court reportedly said:

“…The ICJ settles disputes between states. It is not even theoretically possible for us to consider this case.”

Yet, Mr Indidis won’t give up on the quest to get justice for Jesus. He again tabled an appeal for the ICJ to revisit the case.

Will he make it to an actual trial this time? We all just have to wait and see how it goes.

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