Intro
Per Ahmadiyya sources, Ahmadiyya beliefs were introduced into Guinea-Bissau in 1995. We estimate that there are barely 300 Ahmadi’s in all of Guinea-Bissau. We have not found any Ahmadiyya places of worship, and have only seen one Ahmadiyya murrabi.
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1995—2005

The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community of Guinea-Bissau was first established in 1995. However, it has not had an easy beginning since its founding. Only six years later, on August 20, 2001, the then president of Guinea-Bissau, Kumba Ialá, ordered the closure of Ahmadi mosques and mission houses, and called for the expulsion of Ahmadi Muslim missionaries of foreign Pakistani origin, to leave the country within a period of “48 hours”. In a meeting held with 500 Muslim leaders in the country, the president accused Ahmadi Muslims for interfering with the nation’s politics and for creating misunderstanding and instability within the Muslim populations. In response to the decision, Sory Djalo resigned from his post as the religious affairs advisor to the president.

In response to the president’s decision, the Community appealed at Bissau’s Regional Court, one of the nine regional courts in the country. The court found that the decision made by the president to have violated the nation’s constitution which guarantees religious freedom and which prohibits dissolution of religious groups without a prior court approval. As a consequence, the decision was declared void and unconstitutional. Despite this, the Community was still banned.

In January 2005 the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community was permitted to resume its religious activity, only to be banned once again two months later, in March. The reason attributed to this decision was a dispute in Gabú city between Ahmadis and non-Ahmadi Muslims which resulted in the injury of four Ahmadi Muslims. A year later, in 2006, the Community once again appealed the government’s decision to ban its religious activity. Once again, the government granted the Community the right to practice its faith openly. Since 2006, there have been no reports of discrimination against Ahmadi Muslims, governmental or otherwise.
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2020

The Khalifa announces that 3000 people from Guinea-Bissua joined Ahmadiyya, however, this is a lie. 

_____________________________________________________________________________________________Links and Related Essay’s

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ahmadiyya_in_Guinea-Bissau#:~:text=Ahmadiyya%20is%20an%20Islamic%20community,corresponding%20to%20approximately%2013%2C000%20people.

Barely 100 American’s converted to Ahmadiyya from July 2019 to July 2020

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Guinea-Bissau#Religion

Ahmadis help in Niger, a country in need

The history of #ahmadiyya in Mali

30,000 “Qadiyani–Ahmadi” (not Lahori-Ahmadi) reverted to Islam in the Republic of MALI (Full Video)—1990

Barely 100 American’s converted to Ahmadiyya from July 2019 to July 2020

Ahmadiyya in Senegal

The history of Ahmadiyya in the Gambia

The history of Ahmadiyya in Ghana

The history of #ahmadiyya in Sierra Leone

The history of #Ahmadiyya in Cameroon

The history of the #Ahmadiyya Movement in Nigeria

The history of #Ahmadiyya in the Ivory Coast aka Côte d’Ivoire

The history of Ahmadiyya in Kenya

The history of Ahmadiyya in Tanzania

The history of Ahmadiyya in Uganda

The history of Ahmadiyya in South Africa

The history of the Ahmadiyya Movement in the Congo, a former Belgium colony

The history of #Ahmadiyya in Egypt

 

  1.  “The World’s Muslims: Unity and Diversity” (PDF). Pew Forum on Religious & Public life. August 9, 2012. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2012-10-24. Retrieved December 31, 2015.
  2. Jump up to:a b “Guinea-Bissau: Attack on the independence of the judiciary”. Amnesty International. Missing or empty |url= (help)
  3. Jump up to:a b “Guinea-Bissau: Government expels Ahmadiyya Islamic group”. IRIN News. August 21, 2015. Retrieved December 31,2015.
  4. Jump up to:a b “Guinea-Bissau in 2001”Encyclopædia Britannica.
  5. Jump up to:a b c “Guinea-Bissau”. Freedom House. Retrieved December 31,2015.
  6. ^ “RELATÓRIO INTERNACIONAL DE 2006 RELATIVO À LIBERDADE RELIGIOSA” (PDF) (in French). U.S. Department of State. Retrieved December 31, 2015.
  7. ^ “Institute on Religion and Public Policy Report: Religious Freedom in Guinea-Bissau” (PDF). United Nations Human Rights Office of the High Commissioner.

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Tags

#ahmadiyyainguinea-Bissau #ahmadiyyainwestafrica #ahmadiyyainafrica