Babylon NEOM

Saudi Arabia criticised for 48 beheadings in four months of 2018. Convicts are beheaded using a sword.

Blog note:

Revelation 20:4 … And I saw thrones, and they sat upon them, and judgment was given unto them: and I saw the souls of them that were beheaded for the witness of Jesus, and for the word of God, and which had not worshipped the beast, neither his image, neither had received his mark upon their foreheads, or in their hands; and they lived and reigned with Christ a thousand years.

Saudi Arabia is the ONLY COUNTRY IN THE WORLD that executes by beheading. NEOM (Babylon) is currently being built in Saudi Arabia. Crown Prince Mohammed Bin Salman is in line (in the lineage) to be the 8th King from the House of Saud.

(Revelation 17:9-11;  … And here is the mind which hath wisdom. The seven heads are seven mountains, on which the woman sitteth.

… And there are seven kings: five are fallen, and one is, and the other is not yet come; and when he cometh, he must continue a short space.

… And the beast that was, and is not, even he is the eighth, and is of the seven, and goeth into perdition.)

There are seven mountains in the CENTER of NEOM (Sauid Arabia). The tallest mountain is Mt. Sinai (Jabal Al-Lawz).

End of note.

Saudi Arabia criticised for 48 beheadings in four months of 2018

Rights group says half of those executed by ‘notorious’ system were on non-violent charges

The Guardian. Agence France-Presse in Dubai. Thu 26 Apr 2018 03.54 EDT

Saudi Arabia has executed 48 people in the past four months, half of them on non-violent drug charges, Human Rights Watch has said. The US-based group urged the kingdom to improve what it called a “notoriously unfair criminal justice system”.

Saudi Arabia has one of the world’s highest rates of execution: suspects convicted of terrorism, homicide, rape, armed robbery and drug trafficking face the death penalty.

Rights experts have repeatedly raised concerns about the fairness of trials in the kingdom, which is governed by a strict form of Islamic law. The government says the death penalty is a deterrent for further crime. Sarah Leah Whitson, HRW’s Middle East director, said: “It’s bad enough that Saudi Arabia executes so many people, but many of them have not committed a violent crime. Any plan to limit drug executions needs to include improvements to a justice system that doesn’t provide for fair trials.”

HRW said Saudi Arabia had carried out nearly 600 executions since the beginning of 2014, more than a third of them in drug cases. Nearly 150 people were put to death last year in the kingdom, where convicts are beheaded using a sword.

Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman, the next in line to the throne, suggested in a Time magazine interview this month that Saudi Arabia would consider changing the penalty in certain cases except murder from death to life in prison.

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