Pope Francis condemned Friday in Kangemia, a poor settlement in Nairobi, a terrible injustice to the "polluted and abandoned" suburbs, marginalized by a rich minority that "concentrates power and wealth."
The Pope condemned the "terrible injustice of urban marginalization," which is caused by a minority that concentrates power and wealth and selfishly dispersed, while the vast majority have to go to "abandoned, polluted and marginalized peripheries".
In Kangemia, where desperate living lives around 100.000 people, the Pope also condemned new forms of colonialism towards African countries that became "parts of a huge fervor".
"There are new forms of colonialism that still want African countries to be part of the mechanism, parts of a huge fervor," the Pope said.
On Friday morning, on the last day of his stay in Kenya, Papu met a delighted crowd in Kangemaria. In the small church of St Joseph, the workers who are holding the lute people sang and danced.
The Argentine pope sees African messengers in which incredible poverty is developing and developing without any urban plan as a place where the problems of the poor and excluded are concentrated. St. Joseph's Parson keeps the lice who are receiving mothers with problems and is fighting AIDS.
The Pope wanted to point out, in a concrete way, the Kangemiah of all the African evil that he had already spoken to UN institutions, clarified Vatican spokesman Federico Lombardi earlier. "After talking to the institutions about this, he wanted to address the population of this poor neighborhood," he said.
After Kenya where his visit will end with a meeting with some thirty bishops, Pope travels to his second African tour in Uganda.