The Rainbow and the Swastika

Did you know Christians see the Pride logo like Jews see the Swastika? Apart from representing an immoral lifestyle, it also represents a threat to their livelihoods.

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Take yourself back to 1930 Germany, the average person was excited about the country finally moving in the right direction under its glorious and passionate leader. If you asked an average German what the Swastika meant to them or what they felt when they saw it, they might say something like “it fills me with pride”.

Ask a Jew in Germany what they felt when they saw it, and you'd surely get a different answer. Actually, you might get no answer because such was the atmosphere that Jews walked on eggshells keeping their views concealed as a means of surviving the hostile atmosphere.

We are led to believe the Pride rainbow or even Stonewalls logo represents equality and fairness. We see it plastered in our workspaces, public places and in our faces.

Companies compete with virtue-signaling during pride month. Big banks, businesses, the National Health Service, the local coffee shop and more all change their logos or champion the distorted rainbow in some form.

Offices have events and flamboyant decor all over, and the council paints the zebra crossing in rainbow colors. It's like Gay Christmas has usurped summertime.

Whilst the official mantra is that these symbols represent “equality, love, and tolerance,” many people silently look in wonder and confusion. If this is all about love and equality, why do Christians and others feel intimidated, fearful and vulnerable when they see the Pride rainbow?

“Because they are homophobes” shouted a self-righteous libtard who has bought into the narrative hook line and sink. But is that really the case?

Christians generally reject the term “homophobia” because all forms of hatred are deemed a sin by God's standard.

So why are Christians intimidated by the pride rainbow? Could it be that the LGBT movement is currently the governing force infringing on Christian liberty and freedom?

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In the last year, we've heard of stories of Christians losing there jobs, status and livelihoods for not bowing down before the gay gods.

A young girl suspended from school for not agreeing with the indoctrination
A magistrate demoted and taken to court for believing a child is best served by a mum and dad
A student expelled from his university for posting scripture on his private social media about marriage and then reported by someone.

I could go on.

If society and companies want to promote true equality, could they find a way of using positive symbols that don't represent persecuting Christians?

Christians are the most persecuted group in the world, and though we're not being killed in the UK we don't like the perpetual gay gun held to our heads everywhere we turn, ready at any moment to terminate our jobs, careers, ostracise us and ultimately lock us up.

To employers and public servants, it's good to have equality and fairness policies, even important to do so, but it does not need a blatantly bias Stonewall or Pride rainbow stamp all over it.

As soon as we see it, we know you are no longer promoting equality and fairness but are, in fact, championing a specific narrative. A narrative that says Christians are not welcome, well they may be seen but definitely not heard.

Why must we pay homage to an ideology that preaches “All people are equal, but some people (LGBTQ) are more equal than others.”

Pelumi

Pelumi is the co founder of Restore Citizenship and serves as a family elder in the Islington fellowship. A Digital Ux/Ui designer, Pelumi oversees the delivery of the ministries engagement strategy through Explore Citizenship and is passionate about engaging fellow believers with the concept of kingdom citizenship.

 

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