Female Southern Baptist Minister Urges Faith Leaders to ‘Repent’ for ‘Sins of Nationalism’ and ‘White Supremacy’

Friday, December 20, 2019
By Paul Martin

Beth Moore is slurping down the social justice kool aid.

By Shane Trejo
Dec 20, 2019

Beth Moore, the Christian evangelical minister who founded Living Proof Ministries and is popular among Southern Baptists, wrote a post on Twitter yesterday urging fellow Christian ministers to repent from the sins of “racism,” “white supremacy,” “sexism,” “nationalism,” and other leftist tropes.

Moore is injecting noxious leftist social justice politics into her evangelical ministry:

Faith leaders, let’s do our jobs. Not sell our souls. Let’s repent of our own sins. Sins of nationalism, racism, sexism, hatred, white supremacy, murder, our lying, our cheating, our bribing, our abuse of power, our blood thirst, our greed. Church, if we do not repent, who will?

— Beth Moore (@BethMooreLPM) December 19, 2019

Earlier in that day, Moore explained how she was dazzled and mezmerized with serial pervert and frequent Jeffrey Epstein collaborator Bill Clinton when he was elected President, but she was shocked and horrified when Donald Trump was elected to the same office 24 years later:

In early November 2016, I stood in front of a screen bereft of hope either way that our country was about to elect a president who was honorable. For days to come, I muttered aloud almost daze-like, “Our country just elected Donald Trump president.” I was a registered Republican.

— Beth Moore (@BethMooreLPM) December 19, 2019

Moore also recently criticized the President for allegedly advocating violence when he said he doesn’t want law enforcement to be politically correct during a recent rally. She demands for divine intervention to stop Trump from exerting his influence on America.

By reproduce I mean that we will raise up a generation of people taught by example to think this is what appropriate power looks like. This is how we talk to and talk about people. It will be the epitome of 2 Timothy 3. Abusive speech, slanderous, boastful, etc.

— Beth Moore (@BethMooreLPM) December 16, 2019

Moore has received frequent praise from the fake news media for being “the evangelical superstar taking on Trump.”

She received a gushing profile in The Atlantic in 2018 for being a useful idiot to the Christ-hating globalist agenda:

In the past few years, however, she has felt out of step with the evangelical community. During the 2016 campaign, many of its leaders not only excused Donald Trump’s boorish behavior but painted him as a great defender of Christianity—evangelicals’ “dream president,” in the words of Jerry Falwell Jr. More recently, a series of high-profile pastors have been toppled by accusations of sexual misconduct. The deferential reserve that defined Moore’s career has become harder for her to maintain.

On a chilly Texas evening recently, Moore and I sat in rocking chairs on her porch. It was the first time she had invited a reporter to visit her home, on the outskirts of Houston. Moore, who is 61, was the consummate hostess, fussing about feeding me and making sure I was warm enough beside the mesquite-wood fire. But as we settled into conversation, her demeanor changed. She fixed her perfectly mascaraed eyes on me. “The old way is over,” she said. “The stakes are too high now.” …

Whereas her criticisms of church leaders were once veiled, she now speaks her mind freely. She blogged icily about meeting a prominent male theologian who looked her up and down and told her she was prettier than another famous female Bible teacher. She has castigated the evangelical movement for selling its soul to buy political wins. Moore is hopeful that a reckoning is finally under way. “There is a very strong saying that Peter used himself, that judgment begins in the house of God. And I do believe that’s what’s happening.” …

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