CHARLOTTE – Many conservatives derive their politics from values that are informed by their faith. Obviously, the political views of those even within the same denomination can vary considerably, but it is still a curiosity when faith leaders of ostensibly conservative organizations within the Bible Belt openly endorse groups that invite people like Speaker of the House Nancy Pelosi (D-CA) to speak on issues of immigration and faith.
That’s exactly what the Southern Baptist-endorsed National Evangelicals Association did recently.
From Reformation Charlotte:
“The National Association of Evangelicals (NAE) is a network of Christian groups with a globalist, open borders agenda that supports amnesty for illegal immigrants and opposes traditionally conservative political ideology.
Russell Moore, head of the Southern Baptist Convention’s Ethics and Religious Liberty Commission (ERLC) strongly endorses this organization which is tied to Moore’s Evangelical Immigration Table (EIT)–a George Soros-funded institution. […]
Earlier this week, the Council for Christian Colleges and Universities (CCCU) held a conference addressing presidents from over 180 different Protestant universities and colleges worldwide, tackling subjects such as immigration. The CCCU is one of many groups that make up the EIT.
Interestingly, the supposedly conservative Christian association invited arguably the most liberal politician in any American political office today, Nancy Pelosi, to not only talk about immigration, but faith. […]
Just days after some of the most horrific abortion bills were passed in America, the Christian Post reports that Pelosi specifically addressed immigration, referencing “human dignity” and “worth.” Praising evangelical leaders, including Russell Moore who was present at the conference […]”
The article closes by asking of the NAE and Southern Baptist leaders like Russell More, “[…] If not for common political reasons, why else would a God-hating liberal Democrat be invited to address a room full of conservative Protestant evangelical leaders?”
That’s a good question.
Read more from Reformation Charlotte here.