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About sharing For hundreds of years Jamaicans have been prevented by law from practising Obeah, a belief system with similarities to Haiti's Voodoo.
About sharing For hundreds of years Jamaicans have been prevented by law from practising Obeah, a belief system with similarities to Haiti's Voodoo. Now, campaigners and practitioners believe they have a fkr to overturn the law. Until recently, the practice of Obeah was punishable by flogging or imprisonment, among other penalties. The government recently abolished such colonial-era punishments, prompting calls for a decriminalisation of Obeah to follow.
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But Jamaica is a highly religious country. Christianity dominates nearly every aspect of life; and it is practiced everywhere from small, wooden meeting halls through to mega-churches with congregations that in the thousands.
The island claims to have the highest ratio of churches to people in the world. So the proposal to decriminalise what many Messate regard as black magic, a scam, or even evil, is highly controversial.
It has survived in rural communities though, and finding an Obeah man is a relatively easy task in the hills of St Mary. Locals point out a property that is surrounded by a corrugated metal fence, painted in bright blue and yellow.
It is not exactly a discreet location for a man who takes part in husbabd activity. But he is not hiding who, or what, he is. People come to him all day long for the advice that he dispenses from his veranda.
He is in his sixties but says he first got the "gift" as when he predicted the death of a neighbour. Jessage you are sick I can help you; if a man puts a curse on you I can take it off. That's what I do to help," he says. He says he can help with all manner of things, from curing illness to removing curses.
Enslaved Africans brought spiritual practices to the Caribbean that included folk healing and a belief in magic for good and for evil. However, it has been decades since anyone was convicted.
Manchester's senior coroner concluded the couple were unlawfully killed. The inquest heard that the couple, also known as Charlie and Gayle, sold their home in Gorton and retired to Mount Pleasant in Portland in June The couple's son, Mark, said in a statement his father had always wanted to return to Jamaica where he grew up.
His parents put the proceeds from the house sale into a bank and would have been able to live "very comfortably" there but in April Mrs Anderson told the family all their money had disappeared. But on 22 June, the couple were found dead.
Senior coroner Nigel Hubsand told the inquest Mr Anderson died of "horrific" head injuries but also had a gunshot wound to his hand, while Mrs Anderson was killed by a gunshot wound to her face.