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De Omnibus Dubitandum - Lux Veritas

Sunday, September 26, 2021

Pro-abortion churches? 'Reproductive freedom congregations' attack new Texas law protecting the unborn

A growing number of pro-abortion churches in Texas are lining up to fight a new state law that prohibits abortions after a fetal heartbeat is detected, which typically occurs at around six weeks' gestation.  The churches are known as "Reproductive Freedom Congregations" and are united in their zealous support for what they believe is a woman's "right" to abort her unborn baby.

A group called "Just Texas: Faith Voices for Reproductive Justice" led the drive to protect what they feel is a woman's God-given right to snuff out the life of the child in her womb.  To that end, the group hopes to aid in training pastors how to preach on reproductive health issues from the pulpit.  (No longer any need for seminaries, I guess.)  During a recent press conference, JT:FVRJ said 25 Texas parishes had already agreed to become Reproductive Freedom Congregations, and another 70 were going through the process. .......To Read More...

 My Take - You might ask how could this happen?  You could ask the same question about ancient Israel where the priests brought pagan idols into the Temple. How could that happen given the Law forbids such a thing.  Well, for one thing they stopped reading the law and stopped believing in the Law, and it's apparent these "Christian leaders" are just as guilty, they don't read the Bible and don't believe in the Bible, which of course makes one wonder if they really believe in God, if they can so easily warped in their views.  Conclusion?  Religion is now just a business for them. 

As Daniel Greenfield notes in his piece today, A New Civil War in a Time Capsule discussing the 1887 Civil War Time capsule, which they didn't find. However they were aware of what was in it, including a Bible.  Greenfield goes on to say:

Bibles are notably absent from the 2021 time capsule which is dedicated to the new woke religion of leftist virtue signaling. The closest to any sort of religious content in the new woke capsule is a Presbyterian session on "dismantling racism" and a Zoom interfaith prayer featuring diverse clergy who, apart from the Muslim participants, almost certainly believe in nothing.

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