The General Overseer of the Synagogue Church of All Nations, T.B Joshua, on Sunday 15th March 2015, gave a warning to Nigerians over the upcoming elections, further adding that he foresaw an imminent plane crash within Nigeria.
Speaking on the elections scheduled to hold on March 28th, the cleric stated, “The challenge Nigeria is facing – on the day of voting, when you drop your votes in the ballot box, you will know who is PDP and who is APC. It’s a parable; very delicate. Because everybody plays a game; we deceive ourselves. ‘So this man voted for this party but he’s in that party.’ ”
He also called for prayers for the nation, saying that he saw a plane crash. “Pray for Nigeria because I am seeing a plane crash,” Joshua stated in a service televised live via Christian channel Emmanuel TV. “It’s not a good thing to lose personalities again,” he added, specifying that prayer and fasting should be especially offered from 19th to 23rd.
The cleric further emphasised that vengeance was nigh for the perpetrators of the building collapse that left 116 dead last year September, insisting it was an attack. “There must be vengeance concerning what happened here. Both the slaves and masters must pay the price.”
He stated he was unhappy due to the innocent blood spilled in his church premises and the refusal of those responsible to admit. “God gave me an order that I should continue this work – so I must do it. Nothing can separate me from the work of God but your prophet is not happy. I will be happy when vengeance comes,” he stated.
The cleric further prophesied concerning the nation of Russia, referring to the recent assassination of opposition leader Boris Nemtsov. “I am still seeing the same thing happening – killing of a hero, even bigger than the one that was killed. I am talking in parables. Who could be bigger than the man that was shot in Russia? You should pray for the authority there; pray for the President of Russia.”
Joshua also stated that he had collected his own Permanent Voters Card (PVC) as a responsible Nigerian citizen, although admitting his approach oftentimes did not reflect his citizenship. “I am living as if I am a stranger in my own country,” he told congregants.
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