You are absolutely right... your comments have no place in this site
unless you are interested in Psychiatric Issues...
I read your sad story and agree that you need help from your
delusions... unfortuately you probably are so sick that you are
unwilling to accept help... God is not the property of any one
individual or religion and those who profess to know God are
--- In firstname.lastname@example.org, "mostafa" <mostafa212@a...> wrote:
> I know that my article is not related to this group ,but it might be
> useful. PLEASE read it.
> Guidance to The Truth
> Aöbdul Haqq (DTF WONG, China
> WHO I AM
> My name is Abdul Haqq (formerly known as D T F Wong). I am of
> origin and was born in Brunei Darussalam (which has a predominantly
> population). I am 36 years old and male. I left Brunei Darusalam in
> further my education in UK and am now settled in London, UK. My
> has mainly been at a missionary school (from kindergarten) related
> church and later for nearly 2 years at a Christian independent
school in UK
> before entering College
> WHAT I WAS BEFORE
> I was born into a Christian (Protestant/Anglican) family who were
> still is) actively involved in the Church. In a secular society,
> add that I had also accepted and followed secular laws and customs.
> remained a Christian till I was 27.
> WHAT I AM NOW
> I am now a Muslim - have been for nearly 9 years since I left
> WHY I CHOSE ISLAM
> According to Islam, guidance is of two kinds: a) Guidance of Taufiq
> totally from Allah, i.e. Allah opens one's heart to receive the
> disbelief to Belief in Islamic Monotheism). Guidance of Irshaad i.e.
> through preaching by Allah's Messengers and pious preachers who
> truth, i.e. Islamic Monotheism.
> In my case, the guidance from God is guidance of Taufiq. I say this
> I was actively seeking the truth and was hardly preached by
Muslims. When I
> was 23 (and in my last year in college), I became God-conscious in
a way I
> was never really taught in Christianity. I looked out of my window
> observed the signs of creation (e.g. sky, trees, people, etc.) and
> developed a strong belief in the existence of God. I was studying
> Architecture (in College) and for me - when I look at buildings I
> someone designed and built it. Same with the creation - the
> night and day, the bodily functions, etc. led me to believe
> there was a Creator. Christianity tend to push forward the concept
> which many can't explain and many accept to satisfy their spiritual
> instinct. I had no problems with Christianity at this point.
> new God-consciousness stayed with me. The way the Trinity was
> to the masses' by the Church as well as Christians left this new
> God-consciousness a personal experience for me.
> I had never studied Islam even though I grew up in a predominantly
> country. At that time in Brunei Darussalam, non-Muslims were exempt
> Islamic Education. One day I was passing by a Muslim book shop and
> to enter (without any idea what I was looking for). I came across
> Qur'an and decided to buy it. As any Muslim will tell you, the
> instructs (time and time again) all mankind to observe the signs of
> creation around and affirm their belief in the Creator. This
> the way that I had developed my new God-consciousness and I decided
> there was truth in the Qur'an and Islam.
> The Qur'an also led me to question the authenticity of the Bible
> Trinity for the first time. I began searching and reading books
> the authenticity of the Bible and the Trinity. Many Christians
> difficult questions on issues like the trinity with 'God can do
> I couldn't fault Islam and the knowledge I was gaining had a
> impact on me more so than Christianity. I was slowly deciding to
> Islam. Islam had a simple purity that anyone would appreciate i.e.
> without the complexity of issues such as the Trinity. Islam allowed
> to have an intellectual conviction on fundamental matters of
> didn't leave the spiritual instinct in man to be satisfied by an
> conviction such as one would say of idol-worshipping.
> The decision to become Muslim was personal. When I told my parents
> had done so, my mother asked two of my uncles (who were in
> communicate with me - trying to convince me that Christianity was
> They failed and decided that I was not dragged into a cult and that
> made an informed decision - so they left me to continue as a Muslim.
> As I continue learning and increasing my knowledge of the deen
> of Islam my faith in God increased. I became more aware of
> lack of guidance for mankind. Church services was man-made,
> festivals/celebrations was man-made, arguments as to whether to
> homosexuality in Christianity or Christians at war, etc. Islam had
> for relationships between man/woman and God, between man/woman and
> himself/herself, and man/woman with other men/women. Islam had
> issues relating to economics, politics, education, social,
> systems, etc. In Islam there is guidance on how God wants us to
> to conduct Friday prayers, what and how to celebrate, what is right
> wrong, what the penalties for crimes are, how to set up the state,
> state should implement, how the ruler should rule, etc. Islam
> guidance on establishing a society based on divine guidance.
> Christianity placed heavy emphasis on faith/beliefs and seemed
> co-exist in a secular world. Islam had laws and guidance for
> and society. I believed this to be right - that the Creator would
> the Created to argue and make laws of their own. The Creator knows
> the Creation. Anyone would follow instructions from the
> make best use of the manufactured item. Islam is submission to the
> God, our Creator. A Muslim is one who submits to the will of God,
> Creator. Society will only function well and in peace when we all
> the will of the Creator.
> I could not be a Jew - Jews are a chosen people (descendants of
> the tribe of Israel). Christianity I now see as a deviation from
> teachings of Jesus - leading mankind from guidance from God to
> man/woman. With a world dominated by man-made laws and the evident
> injustices in society, the time is ripe for a return to laws from
> Creator - as Islam offers. I am convinced I made the right choice in
> becoming Muslim.
> For more information about Islam: