Christians for Biden and Abortion of the West By Charles Taylor

         Despite his pro-abortion stance, a super pac of Christians are working to put Joe Biden in the White House, even though it means the end of America, and probably them. Talk about social pathology:

A group of prominent Christians from both sides of the aisle, including a past faith adviser to former president Barack Obama, is forming a political action committee designed to chip away at Christian support for President Donald Trump in the final weeks of the 2020 campaign.

The new super PAC, dubbed Not Our Faith, plans to roll out six-figure TV and digital ads focused on Christian voters, particularly the evangelical and Catholic voters who helped power Trump to victory in 2016.

US President Donald Trump poses with a Bible outside St John's Episcopal Church near the White House in June. A new super PAC says Trump has "in a predatory way attached himself to Christians". BLOOMBERG

Its first digital ad, set to run in Michigan and Pennsylvania, takes sharp aim at Trump's claim to a foothold with Christians.

The ad, shared with The Associated Press in advance of its release, says Trump "has used Christianity for his own purposes", invoking imagery of the Republican President's photo op outside a historic Washington church amid this summer's racial justice demonstrations.

Urging Christians to break from Trump, the ad states that they "don't need Trump to save them. The truth is that Trump needs Christians to save his flailing campaign."

That sharp critique of Trump's standing with Christian voters comes as the President looks to evangelicals in particular to help him muscle to re-election over Democratic nominee Joe Biden.

While Biden's campaign is mounting a well-organised faith outreach effort, that work largely focuses on an affirmative case for the former vice-president rather than the overtly anti-Trump case that the new PAC is making.

Among the PAC's advisory council members are Michael Wear, a former faith adviser in Obama's administration and re-election campaign, and Autumn Vandehei, a former aide to one-time Republican legislator Tom DeLay of Texas.

Wear said in an interview that Trump has "in a predatory way attached himself to Christians", asserting that the faith would be "better off" without the President.”

         Yes, the elites are getting desperate, as Dr Steve argues here:



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Friday, 19 July 2024

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