About CLAY

The Yoruba Christian Leaders Assembly is an offshoot or outgrowth of the Africa Leadership Summit that convenes biennially in Jerusalem, Israel. It is also affiliated with similar assemblies of Christian leaders in the different parts of Africa with a focus on the transformation of the territory through Godly leadership. It is a move of the Holy Spirt calling Christian Leaders in different cities and sectors of society to be linked with Israel in order to connect with the Abrahamic Covenant, Mantle and Blessings as implemented on the Cross by the Lord Jesus Christ and for the purposes of nation building.

Even though Africa’s situation might indeed appear gloomy and hopeless at the present time, it is hardly worse than the situation the Jews found themselves prior to 1948, when right on schedule, the LORD restored the captivity of Zion, as in a dream. Israel has since continued to forge ahead to fulfilling her destiny as written in the volume of the books of the Bible. The same God who redeemed Israel from captivity, the diaspora and desolation, restoring their land, language and enabling the rebuilding of Israel as a modern, exemplary economy, is able to rebuild nations, cities and communities aligned with Israel. At the 2019 ALS held at Ramada Hotel in Jerusalem, African delegates led by the traditional leaders from Yoruba land welcomed the African diaspora from the USA towards the rebuilding of local African communities. After four hundred years of slavery, God is restoring African Americans back to their African roots to rebuild the ruins. Just like the Israelites spent four hundred and thirty years in slavery in Egypt, God has allowed African Americans, sold into slavery by their African kith and kin, oppressed, exploited and scorned by the American society to find solace in the passage of return to rebuild the ruins of Africa. The Christian Leaders Association of Yoruba land is elated to provide the platform for the mutual exchange of ideas towards the rediscovery of identity of African Americans and the reconstruction of African communities