March 17, 2017
Jeb Bush (left) with the Jeb Bush of Evangelical Christianity, Russell Moore.
The Pat Robertson era hustle was slimy, but the new crop of Evangelical and Baptist hucksters have managed to use religion for even more sickening ends.
Russell Moore is one of the major figures in Protestantism who has risen to the advocacy forefront in the last decade. As leader of the Southern Baptist Convention, Moore has been an important figure in the transformation of American Protestantism into a social club for owners of adopted black virtue-signal babies, people using federal dollars to transport infinite numbers of dangerous refugees and advocates for the Guatemalization of the USA.
Few Baptist laypersons see these policies as being in their or their family’s interest, but Moore and his Jewish financiers (Evangelical Immigration Table is a George Soros front-group) have a really clever trick up their sleeves: if you don’t support their agenda, you’re going to go to Hell!
“Orphans” is a codeword for “niggerbabies.”
The planned Jeb Bushization of already crappy conservatism fell through thanks to Trump’s 11th hour save. Now that religious people feel like they have a friend in the White House, a number of Churches that donate to the SBC are boldly standing up to this Zionist hack. He escaped with his job by the skin of his teeth.
Russell Moore, a theologian who chairs the denomination’s Ethics and Religious Liberty Commission, has long been a critic of the old-school religious right. With Trump’s ascent to the presidency, Moore’s many internal critics have finally found the perfect opportunity to go after him since the group he heads is supposed to be the Southern Baptist Convention’s presence in the capital.
The tensions between Moore and his critics came to a head at a Monday meeting where Moore reported to the Southern Baptist Convention’s top leadership for a meeting to discuss complaints from many of the denomination’s churches about his views.
According to Baptist Press, the discussion between Moore and Southern Baptist Convention leader Frank Page at no time centered on whether Moore should resign his position, in contradiction to a report published by The Washington Post earlier in the day. The publication had quoted Page as saying that he had “no authority” over Moore’s employment.
With an estimated 15 million members in the United States, the Southern Baptists comprise the nation’s largest Protestant denomination and the second-largest Christian group after the Roman Catholic Church.
For some time now Moore has come under fire from conservatives within the Southern Baptist Convention for an array of alleged misdeeds, including the fact that he had once worked for a Democratic member of Congress. As one critic put it last year on a popular Baptist blog, “Is it a Southern Baptist value to support a partisan of Nancy Pelosi?” (Gene Taylor, the U.S. representative for whom Moore once worked, later left the Democratic Party and became a Republican.)
Moore has also been criticized for telling evangelicals to prioritize growing their movement and saving souls over political activism. In a speech he delivered in October, the Ethics and Religious Liberty Commission head condemned the religious right for being too closely aligned with the Republican Party.
Moore’s critics have accused his defenders of unfairly injecting race into the mix and say his tone is what’s of most concern. They say that Moore’s frequent judgments of evangelical culture and politics have been excessively personal and “snide,” especially in regard to Trump.
“When Dr. Moore wasn’t engaging in snide comments about Donald Trump, he was busy insulting evangelical voters who supported the now president-elect,” an Alabama-based blogger wrote in December. “Clearly, he attacked evangelicals who voted for Trump and insinuated they were less Christian.”
Opponents of Moore have also accused him of collaborating with George Soros, a billionaire known for his donations to left-wing political causes.
Seeing as Moore oversees the political wing of a religious denomination composed of both fat black women and Confederate flag loving Southerners, staying neutral on race issues would be in his interest. Instead, Moore sides against whites wherever he can, even going so far as taking up the phony Judeo-Leftist cause of blacks who want to commit crimes, fight the police, and not get shot in the process.
Aside from non-white immigration and Black Lives Matter, Moore discourages his constituents from engaging in politics while insisting they keep him as their emissary to the Washington. During the election, rather than doing his job of lobbying the government for the interests of Baptists (religious and non-religious) and endorsing the candidate most likely to listen (Trump), Moore spent the entire 2016 campaign moralizing about Donald Trump’s sex life.
The goal was to suppress turnout of one of the GOP’s most solid voter blocs so that Hillary Clinton would win, but the dirty tricks from this dusty playbook didn’t work this time around. Evangelicals delivered the South as expected, much to the dismay of Moore’s Jewish handlers.
The “religious right” as it has been known post-Reagan is dead, and that’s a good thing. For years, Israeli flag waving Cucktians have flushed their religion’s reputation down the drain by going along for every neocon Jew adventure in exchange for false promises that they’ll curtail abortion and cool the sexual revolution. The other side lied, they’re getting old, and now their leaders are telling them to import Mexicans so they can get warm bodies in the pews.
Finally, Evangelicals are fed-up and ready to fight back.
Better late than never.