America’s Demon Jesus

This pedophile is on a mission for the Demon Jesus, the Hater of Democrats. So called Christians are tying to hurt millions of Americans employing our political system.

Jon

According to exit polling conducted by Edison Research, 80 percent of white voters who self-identified as born-again or evangelical Christians voted for the former judge. About 18 percent voted for Jones, while another 2 percent chose to write in a candidate.

A day after losing the Alabama senate race to Democrat Doug Jones, Roy Moore has issued a stark new statement refusing to concede the election.

In a message issued by the campaign Wednesday evening, Moore said his campaign is still waiting for the official vote count from Alabama officials.

“In this race, we have not received the final count to include military and provisional ballots,” the candidate said. “This has been a very close race and we are awaiting certification by the Secretary of State.

Moore’s statement put the stakes of the election in dire terms, hitting on many of the fire-and-brimstone themes that attracted conservative and evangelical voters to his camp.

“We are indeed in a struggle to preserve our republic , our civilization , and our religion and to set free a suffering humanity,” Moore proclaimed. “Today we no longer recognize the universal truth that God is the author of our life and liberty. Abortion, sodomy, and materialism have taken the place of life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness.”

“We have killed over 60 million of our unborn children. We have redefined marriage and destroyed the basis of family, which is the building block of our Country.  Our borders are not secure.  Our economy is faltering under an enormous national debt. We have a huge drug problem. We have even begun to recognize the right of a man to claim to be a woman, and vice versa. We have allowed Judges and justices to rule over our Constitution , and we have become slaves to their tyranny. Immorality sweeps over our land.”

On Tuesday, Alabama voters elected Jones with 50 percent of the vote to Moore’s 48 percent in a special election to fill the Senate seat vacated by Attorney General Jeff Sessions.

The margin between the final votes was larger than the required .5 percent for a recount in Alabama. Moore was widely expected to win the race — a Democrat hasn’t held an Alabama senate seat in 25 years — until allegations of sexual misconduct emerged in reports from The Washington Post.

“We have stopped prayer in our schools,” Moore said in his statement.

“We have killed over 60 million of our unborn children. We have redefined marriage and destroyed the basis of family, which is the building block of our Country.  Our borders are not secure.  Our economy is faltering under an enormous national debt. We have a huge drug problem. We have even begun to recognize the right of a man to claim to be a woman, and vice versa. We have allowed Judges and justices to rule over our Constitution , and we have become slaves to their tyranny. Immorality sweeps over our land.”

Doug Jones’ victory in Alabama’s special Senate election Tuesday night upset the status quo in his state in many ways ― it put a Democrat from Alabama in the U.S. Senate for the first time in 25 years, and it showed off the political clout of Alabama’s black voters.

But amid the tumult of the special election, one thing did not change. White evangelical Christians, longtime supporters of Jones’ Republican opponent Roy Moore, decided en masse to stand by their man.

According to exit polling conducted by Edison Research, 80 percent of white voters who self-identified as born-again or evangelical Christians voted for the former judge. About 18 percent voted for Jones, while another 2 percent chose to write in a candidate.

About 76 percent of everyone else ― those who didn’t identify as white evangelical Christian ― voted for Jones.

A small number of evangelicals appeared to sit out the election. Evangelicals claimed 44 percent of the total vote in Alabama, The Washington Post reports, even though they made up 47 percent of voters in the 2012 and 2008 presidential elections.

Overall, white evangelical support for Moore in Alabama stayed strong ― despite sexual assault allegations that threatened to damage his reputation in national evangelical circles. The exit poll results echoed the overwhelming loyalty that white evangelical Christians across the nation showed the Republican Party during the 2016 election, when about 81 percent voted for President Donald Trump.

About Royal Rosamond Press

I am an artist, a writer, and a theologian.
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