Christian Churches are helping to destroy White civilization

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Re: Christian Churches are helping to destroy White civiliza

Post by Jjack » Sun Mar 26, 2017 6:09 pm

The Christian Churches, especially the Catholic Church, are losing followers by the millions in the civilized world—religion does not sell well among literate folks anymore. They are experiencing growth only in Africa and some South and Central American countries, where backward people accept as true the fairy tales of the Bible. It’s easy to understand who their partners in faith are—should the preachers believe their own sermons! The word “mission” has a very callous meaning today.

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Jim Mathias
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Re: Christian Churches are helping to destroy White civilization

Post by Jim Mathias » Sun Mar 08, 2020 1:21 am ... nal-threat
Hate speech spreads: FBI adds white supremacy as 'national threat'

White supremacy propaganda has increased in the U.S. by 120% since last year, according to a new study. The FBI is responding to the rise in racially motivated violent threats.

By Elana Schor Associated Press

New York

Incidents of white supremacist propaganda distributed across the nation jumped by more than 120% between 2018 and last year, according to the Anti-Defamation League, making 2019 the second straight year that the circulation of propaganda material has more than doubled.

The Anti-Defamation League's Center on Extremism reported 2,713 cases of circulated propaganda by white supremacist groups, including fliers, posters and banners, compared with 1,214 cases in 2018. The printed propaganda distributed by white supremacist organizations includes material that directly spreads messages of discrimination against Jews, LGBTQ people and other minority communities – but also items with their prejudice obscured by a focus on gauzier pro-America imagery.

The sharp rise in cases of white supremacist propaganda distribution last year follows a jump of more than 180% between 2017, the first year that the Anti-Defamation League tracked material distribution, and 2018. While 2019 saw cases of propaganda circulated on college campuses nearly double, encompassing 433 separate campuses in all but seven states, researchers who compiled the data found that 90% of campuses only saw one or two rounds of distribution.

FBI Director Christopher Wray recently indicated that the FBI is now viewing racially motivated violent-extremism as a "national threat priority," according to an exclusive Feb. 5 interview with "CBS This Morning." Mr. Wray said that for 2020, the FBI will place the risk of violence from such groups "on the same footing" as groups from foreign countries such as the Islamic State. Mr. Wray said in domestic terrorism investigations that most of the violent groups in the U.S. are "fueled by some type of white supremacy."

Oren Segal, director of the League's Center on Extremism, pointed to the prominence of more subtly biased rhetoric in some of the white supremacist material, emphasizing "patriotism," as a sign that the groups are attempting "to make their hate more palatable for a 2020 audience."

By emphasizing language "about empowerment, without some of the blatant racism and hatred," Mr. Segal said, white supremacists are employing "a tactic to try to get eyes onto their ideas in a way that's cheap, and that brings it to a new generation of people who are learning how to even make sense out of these messages."'

The propaganda incidents tracked for the Anti-Defamation League's report, set for release on Wednesday, encompass 49 states and occurred most often in 10 states: California, Texas, New York, Massachusetts, New Jersey, Ohio, Virginia, Kentucky, Washington, and Florida.

Last year's soaring cases of distributed propaganda also came as the Anti-Defamation League found white supremacist groups holding 20% fewer events than in 2018, "preferring not to risk the exposure of pre-publicized events," according to its report. That marks a shift from the notably visible public presence that white supremacist organizations mounted in 2017, culminating in that summer's Charlottesville, Virginia, rally where a self-described white supremacist drove into a crowd of counterprotesters.

About two-thirds of the total propaganda incidents in the new report were traced back to a single white supremacist group, Patriot Front, which the Anti-Defamation League describes as "formed by disaffected members" of the white supremacist organization Vanguard America after the Charlottesville rally.

The Anti-Defamation League, founded in 1913 to combat anti-Semitism as well as other biases, has tracked Patriot Front propaganda using messages such as "One nation against invasion" and "America First." The report to be released Wednesday found that Patriot Front played a major role last year in boosting circulation of white supremacist propaganda on campuses through a push that targeted colleges in the fall.

Mr. Segal said that his group's research can equip community leaders with education that helps them push back against white supremacist groups' messaging efforts, including distribution aimed at students.

University administrators, Mr. Segal said, should speak out against white supremacist messaging drives, taking the opportunity "to demonstrate their values and to reject messages of hate that may be appearing on their campus."

Several educational institutions where reports of white supremacist propaganda were reported in recent months did just that. After white supremacist material was reported on campus at Brigham Young University in November, the school tweeted that it "stands firmly against racism in any form and is committed to promoting a culture of safety, kindness, respect and love."

The school went on to tweet a specific rejection of white supremacist sentiment as "sinful" by its owner, the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, without naming the identity of the group behind the propaganda.

While some of the propaganda cataloged in the Anti-Defamation League's report uses indirect messaging in service of a bigoted agenda, other groups' activity is more openly threatening toward Jews and minority groups. The New Jersey European Heritage Association, a smaller white supremacist group founded in 2018, "contains numerous anti-Semitic tropes and refers to Jews as 'destroyers'" in its most recent distributed flier, according to the report.

The Anti-Defamation League's online monitoring of propaganda distribution is distinct from its tracking of white supremacist events and attacks, and that tracking does not include undistributed material such as graffiti, Mr. Segal explained.

This story was reported by The Associated Press. Material from CBS News was used in this report.
By aligning with the Jews, Christians seek to push on their congregations anti-White propaganda such as this piece. Note how the distribution of pro-White messages is conflated with the violent activities of a few, and the opinion that it is "sinful."
Activism materials available! ===> Contact me via PM to obtain quantities of the "Send Them Back", "NA Health Warning #1 +#2+#3" stickers, and any fliers listed in the Alliance website's flier webpage.

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Will Williams
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Re: Christian Churches are helping to destroy White civilization

Post by Will Williams » Wed Nov 18, 2020 11:02 am

Priest reportedly caught having sex
on altar is a lesson in being caught

The altar is the alleged place of the sexual threesome at Sts. Peter and Paul Catholic Church, located at 66192 St Mary Dr. in Pearl River, La. Thursday, Oct. 8, 2020.
(Photo by David Grunfeld, | The Times-Picayune | The New Orleans Advocate)

Apparently, a priest, the Rev. Travis Clark, was engaged in role-play sex with a couple of corset-clad professional dominatrices on the church altar. It was late night, and lights were set and at least one camera was rolling to capture the interactions, perhaps with the intent of more personal pleasure later — or maybe to share more broadly with people who might be interested in what that kind of thing might look like.

Clark, who pastors the parish, later called Mindy Dixon and Melissa Cheng “friends,” though the two women had just met each other it seems. In a social media post, Cheng described Dixon as “a new friend” with whom she was about to engage in a “secret project.” Dixon, a self-described satanic dominatrix, proudly posted that she was meeting Cheng to “defile a house of God.”

The threesome came to our attention because a passerby was curious why the church sanctuary lights were on, peered inside, saw something unusual happening between the parish priest and two women in high heels, captured some of it on a cellphone camera and called police.

Yet another instance where someone not involved captures questionable or strange doings with video.

Life was different when commonplace, normal, questionable, strange and awful things were discussed with only what was reported and written by community, school and police officials. So many things happened and were characterized by authorities of whatever kind. These days, any of us might be on video filmed by a family member, a friend or a stranger.

I doubt we’d know about Clark’s exploits but for video. Maybe someone might have spotted him on a porn site used by Cheng or Dixon. Maybe. Perhaps someone would have recognized the sanctuary, the pulpit or the altar. Maybe someone might have recognized the holy garb. Maybe.

Clark, Cheng and Dixon were hit with obscenity charges after police confiscated plastic sex toys, stage lights and recording devices that captured the action. The charges include allegations that the three violated state law for having sex in a “place open to the public view” since, according to 22nd Judicial District Court documents, the altar could be seen through the church’s glass doors and windows.

Pearl River church's altar removed, burned after priest, dominatrices allegedly had sex on it

Catholics didn’t need another scandal as they’re working through numerous reports of inappropriate sexual encounters with children...

More here: ... -032-a.jpg

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