SPLC Targets Christians In New Propaganda

Once more, it’s that time of year. In its annual report titled “Year In Hate And Extremism 2023,” the Southern Poverty Law Center (SPLC) has revealed something fresh that left-wing mouthpieces are sure to go crazy over.

It’s known as “Christian nationalism.” It is unknown how Christian nationalism differs from “Christian fundamentalism” in its purest form. You see, in its attempt to instill fear in us, the SPLC neglects to provide a definition of Christian nationalism that would set it apart from core Christian principles. However, they need to collect money, and frightening their left-wing supporters with Christian imagery seems to unlock the wallets of the devoted.

They might perform better when it comes to “Christian Supremacy.” Yes, a whole new Christian bogeyman is emerging, and we should all be shaking our heads and crying, “Woe are us!”

The SPLC’s yearly report focuses on the New Apostolic Reformation, “a new and powerful Christian supremacy movement that is trying to transform politics in the U.S. and other nations into a grim authoritarianism.”

If even someone like me has never heard of it, how “powerful” can it possibly be? I consider myself to be very well-informed because I spend roughly 12–14 hours a day reading the news and skimming over stories. I’m not familiar with the “New Apostolic Reformation.” However, the SPLC asserts that we must fear them.

How does the SPLC discuss “Christian supremacy”?

HuffPo:

“The NAR, which originated in the charismatic evangelical tradition, practices Christian dominionism, which holds that its members have a divine mandate to take over and alter all of America’s political and cultural establishments in accordance with a fundamentalist reading of the Bible. NAR believers also maintain that God has bestowed supernatural gifts, such as the ability to cure, on contemporary “prophets” and “apostles”—church leaders. According to the study, a few of these “apostles” published the Watchman Decree in 2022, which was an anti-democratic declaration that called for the abolition of America’s pluralistic society.

Oh no, how awful. We are destined to fail.

Fifty years ago, when America was almost exclusively a Christian nation, this would never have been feasible. The idea that this vague, almost invisible group is “a new and powerful Christian supremacy movement” out to conquer the globe is ridiculous.

The study reads, “There are claims that entire neighborhoods, cities, and even nations are under the demonic’s sway.” There are also claims that demons have an impact on other religions, such as Islam. Viewing Democrats, liberals, LGBTQ+ individuals, and others as demonic makes political compromise, a fundamental aspect of democratic life, challenging, if not impossible. This is because one cannot negotiate with evil.

It’s important to acknowledge that the SPLC’s annual report often triggers a fundraising drive in tandem with the alarming information. The anti-hate movement is immensely lucrative.

The main issue is that not everyone agrees with the SPLC’s interpretation of what constitutes “hate” or “extremism.” As a result, it labels a number of groups as “hate” groups, whose only transgression is opposing gay marriage and abortion.

In the eyes of rational people, the SPLC is no longer credible. This most recent hysterical jab at a tiny, unimportant fundamentalist Christian group just serves to reinforce my thesis.

Author: Scott Dowdy


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