Some earth religion adherents take issue with the religious harassment that is inherent in the social pressure that necessitates their having to distance themselves from the often non-uniform, Semitic sect religious concept of Satan worship. Having to define themselves as "other" from a religious concept that is not within their worldview implies a certain degree of outsider-facilitated, informal, but functional religious restriction that is based solely on the metaphysical and mythological religious beliefs of those outsiders. This is problematic because outsider initiated comparisons to Satanism with the intent of condemnation, even when easily refuted, can have the effect of social pressure on earth religion adherents to conform to outsider perception of acceptable customs, beliefs, and modes of religious behavior.
The WIHW is a good event represents one of the best promises for a bright future in our world. In this period of time, Africans have a particular concern over the turmoil reaching their continent. War and terrorism are blurring our hopes of economic development, better education and health, ending the endemic diseases and starvation. African are beware that people living together must consider their mutual enhancement in a peaceful and productive context, instead of engaging their souls and resources into self-destructive attempts to vainly extinguish the social and cultural rainbow on Humanity.
Secondly, Pliny reported that in Shabwa, they worshipped the god Sabin .  Sabin was pronounced as Savin according to the Latin phonetic rules of the 1st century CE.  As mentioned earlier, the Hadramitic patron deity is transcribed as SYN and it is a three consonant word. As for the nature of the vowels between the consonants, Pliny gives a clue that in Shabwa, people worshipped the god Sabin . If we remove the consonants in Pliny's description of the Hadramitic deity and insert the consonantal structure from epigraphic South Arabian, we are left with the nearest and perhaps most accurate pronunciation of SYN as Sayīn . Christian Robin proposed the reading of Sayīn for SYN which is now widely accepted among scholars.  Commenting on the Hadramitic patron god SYN , Alexander Sima says: