Top positive review
Well worth reading, but don't look for any definite predictions.
Reviewed in the United States on September 2, 2018
The organization of this book is such that it has to be read more than once to get the full impact of its message. Perhaps this was the author’s intention.
The very first mission of Segatashya clearly demonstrates that God has a good sense of humor, something that I personally know from experience.
The early messages, allegedly from Jesus, seem to imply, incorrectly, that all religions are equal, but this might just be a lack of accuracy in the interpretation of the original wording. Surely two religions cannot be equal if the “truth” revealed by one is the exact opposite of the “truth” claimed by the other. An example would be where the Christian religion forbids the intentional killing of an innocent human being versus Islam which seems to condones the random killing of infidels and Jews.
The idea that God could forgive Satan is interesting but implausible. The pride of Satan makes it impossible for him to to be truly repentant of his rebellion against God.
The final missionary messages of Segatashya in Congo are perfectly aligned with Catholic teachings. Here he lectured against sexual sins like polygamy, premarital sex, and homosexual acts, much to the displeasure of his audiences. Seemingly missing from the messages is the condemnation of contraception that is the indirect cause of divorce, abortion, and abuse of all kinds.
It is remarkable that Segatashya and his whole family entered the Catholic Church when they began to understand God’s revelations.
The unfortunate destruction of most records of the messages from Jesus during the Rwandan genocide may make it impossible for any definitive rulings of the authenticity of Segatashya’s visions. Nevertheless, the book is well worth reading. Any end of the world predictions should be taken to refer to the end of our individual lives. Repent and sin no more.