Soros and his 'rent an evangelical' tactic for midterms

Thursday, October 25, 2018
 | 
Jody Brown, Steve Jordahl (OneNewsNow.com)

George Soros (close-up)Compliments of socialist billionaire George Soros, the far left is dressing up its agenda in religious words and symbols as the November midterms approach.

Those who attend a rally put on by Vote Common Good are likely to hear a lot of things that remind them of church. For example, they'll hear pastors like John Pavlovitz talking about Bible phrases like "caring for the least of these."

But the message – this one from Pavlovitz, aimed at President Trump – sounds like it comes straight out of the Democratic playbook:

Pavlovitz: "I'm angry. We have a petulant, insecure man-child live-tweeting his every nonsensical thought right now ... we have Nazi's running for office and migrant kids in cages ... and supremacists in the Cabinet."

And this comment from Vote Common Good's director, Pastor Doug Pagitt, regarding the group's claim to be non-partisan while urging people to vote Democratic:

Pagitt: "... We're not trying to recruit for the Democratic Party. We're asking people to vote common good. For us, it seems evident that that means supporting any candidate that would put a limit on this presidency."

And yet one of their main goals, as stated on their website, is to "dislodge control of Congress from the Republican Party" in two weeks. "We will show up at the ballot box and vote for the children who have been separated from their parents, the single mother who is not getting her assistance, and the left out groups in our society," says the website.

Kullberg

The leaders of Vote Common Good are pro-abortion, pro-"gay," and pro-open borders, notes Kelly Kullberg of American Association of Evangelicals – and it's funded by George Soros, she adds.

"George Soros needs what they call a 'faith narrative' or some of his people call a 'rent-an-evangelical' model of social change," the AAE founder tells OneNewsNow. "They started cherry-picking Bible words on the left to advance their policies and candidates, usually for open borders and amnesty." (See video below)

According to Kullbert, the left knows conservative Christians will naturally vote for a party that values religious liberty, constitutional freedoms, and life.

"[So] the far left has to divide that – and they began dividing it by using our words and our symbols," she explains. "It's very clever. [But] this is political warfare, it's ideology and propaganda; it's how these guys roll."

Comments

We moderate all reader comments, usually within 24 hours of posting (longer on weekends). Please limit your comment to 300 words or less and ensure it addresses the article - NOT another reader's comments. Comments that contain a link (URL), an inordinate number of words in ALL CAPS, rude remarks directed at other readers, or profanity/vulgarity will not be approved. More details

SIGN UP FOR OUR DAILY NEWSBRIEF

SUBSCRIBE

VOTE IN OUR POLL

What do you believe will have the greatest influence with Jewish voters in November 2020?

CAST YOUR VOTE

GET PUSH NOTIFICATIONS

SUBSCRIBE

LATEST AP HEADLINES

Israel says it thwarts imminent Iranian attack from Syria
  Even before photo op of G-7 allies, sharp elbows come out
  Brazilian troops begin deploying to fight Amazon fires
Iranian oil tanker pursued by US says it is going to Turkey
75 years later, US World War II veterans say: Never forget
Supreme Court: Ginsburg treated for tumor on pancreas
Trump raises tariffs on Chinese goods as trade war escalates

LATEST FROM THE WEB

US: Macron twisting G-7 to hurt Trump, win favor at home
Rashida Tlaib says Trump is ‘scared’ of her and the ‘Squad’
Six injured after lightning strike at PGA TOUR Championship
Christian deputy’s request to follow ‘Billy Graham Rule’ got him fired, he claims in lawsuit
Florida gun owner who claimed self-defense convicted in 'Stand Your Ground' case

CARTOON OF THE DAY

Cartoon of the Day
NEXT STORY
Praying for elections just makes sense, says pastor

praying togetherChristian pastors are urging believers to pray fervently for the midterm elections.