Holy Women Love Messiah Trump

I believe some of my ex-friends have identified me with the Antichrist. This is why they want me to be very unpopular, even hated. But, this is not how its supposed to go. The Antichrist will be immensely popular. Millions will be deceived and tricked by his ingenious lies. However, no evangelical believer will be fooled – especially Holy Women!

Understanding that scripture says the Antichrist must come before Jesus arrives, tricky evangelical leaders have taken control of our Democracy and Political Arena in order to ACT OUT their fake and impossible dramas.  Evangelicals have encouraged millions of their followers to leave the Democratic Party, and become a Republican. Then they claim the Antichrist will be a Democrat, and, it is the Democrats who bow down to him, not knowing who he is, and, wanting to do such a thing, because they do not follow KING JESUS, and his COMING KINGDOM, that will get rid of this Democracy that is inferior to a Holy Benevolent Kingdom – the Antichrist does not want millions to enjoy. Something is very wrong with you if you want to follow the Constitution.

I will be exploring the real possibility Trump in the Antichrist, and this is good news to millions of Evangelical Women, who voted for him – no matter what! The Antichrist is part of the Christian Pantheon. They must make him – COME!

I piss on Jon McNaughton’s fake liberty tree planted by young man bowing down to Messiah Trump who has the tail of a Sex Serpent slithering out of his trousers!

Paula White is Trump’s Holy Guide. She wants to give The Believers a ‘Tool Box’ to fight the good fight – they have already won! I will debate her, and take away that toolbox. How can Paula overlook Trump’s lie and abuse of women? That’s a shithole box! THE LIAR is the real enemy of THE TRUTH.

Jon Presco



Pope Francis, in an extremely rare act of self-criticism, apologized to victims of clerical sex abuse on Sunday, acknowledging he had “wounded many” in comments defending a Chilean bishop who is under scrutiny.

According to the Early Church Father John Chrysostom, one such antichrist, commonly understood to rise in power in the last days and often associated with the “king of the North” in the Prophet Daniel‘s final vision and the “Man of sin” in Paul the Apostle‘s Second Epistle to the Thessalonians, [4] is explained by Paul as follows:

And then the lawless one will be revealed, whom the Lord Jesus will destroy with the breath of his mouth, annihilating him by the manifestation of his coming. The coming of the lawless one is apparent in the working of Satan, who uses all power, signs, lying wonders, and every kind of wicked deception for those who are perishing, because they refused to love the truth and so be saved. For this reason God sends them a powerful delusion, leading them to believe what is false, so that all who have not believed the truth but took pleasure in unrighteousness will be condemned.[5]

He wasn’t known for his religious faith until sometime in the early 2000s, when he cold-called televangelist Paula White, another prosperity Christian, after seeing her on TV, and they became friends. (Like Trump, she has endured congressional and federal inquiries into her finances.) White soon owned a $3.5 million Trump Tower condo and spent time with Trump when she visited New York City. She later explained that she knew Trump was a true Christian partly because of the way he treated his employees.

In May 2011, Trump asked her to do a little work for him: deliver some religious leaders up to Trump Tower to counsel him on whether he should challenge Barack Obama for the presidency. The group talked with him for two and a half hours, including a 20-minute prayer session, and urged him to have faith in God during what they called the “evil process” of challenging Obama. After that confab, Trump apparently determined God was not ready for him to be in the White House, but four years later, he must have gotten the OK from on high, because he decided to run. The relationships he’d cultivated with White and the pastors who ministered to him in 2011 earned him favorable early coverage in the Christian media and access to the vast network of megachurches, and it all paid off in November 2016, when he was elected president of the United States. Evangelicals—a quarter of the American people—put him over the top, despite his “New York values.”

Trump clearly appreciates that support and continues to curry favor with his faithful flock. On July 1, he headlined the Celebrate Freedom rally for two of his most ardent demographics: veterans and evangelicals. After the First Baptist Dallas choir premiered an original song, “Make America Great Again,” the main act strode to the podium. “We are ooone nation, under God,” the president crooned with the caramel delivery of a Vegas emcee introducing Liberace at the Sands. “In America, we don’t worship government. We worship God!” Rapturous applause. “You will ne-eeehver be forgotten,” he vowed. “We don’t want to see God forced out of the public square, driven out of our schools or pushed out of our civic life. We wanna see prayers before football games, if they wanna give prayers!”

“And,” he added, “we’re gonna start saying ‘merry Christmas’ again!”

That Kennedy Center fête was the high point of an otherwise harrowing summer for Trump. The nationally televised event featured his most clean-cut supporters: no tattoos, no biker leather, no skinheads, no torches—just polite white men, women and children feasting on Christian chestnuts and patriotic red meat.

Trump delivered just what his crowd wanted to hear that day, mentioning God dozens of times, but there are reasons to question his sincerity and his piety. For example, the creators of a new database, Factba.se, of every recorded word Trump has uttered in public ran all that audio through a digital analysis that measures stress and found that he is most stressed when talking about what he now professes is his greatest love—God—and least stressed when he discusses what is allegedly his mortal enemy, The New York Times.

But perhaps he’s still evolving spiritually. After all, Trump long pursued an aggressively secular life, but these days, the famously germaphobic president submits to a regular laying on of hands in the Oval Office. In a recent photograph shared by evangelical pastor Rodney Howard-Browne of one of these rituals, all eyes are squeezed shut as Trump adviser Omarosa Manigault, Vice President Mike Pence, Trump lawyer Michael Cohen and a group of visiting religious advisers summon the Holy Spirit. All eyes closed but for one pair—Trump is peeking.

He offered another glimpse into the depth of his piety when he veered off script in his acceptance speech last year at the Republican National Convention in Cleveland. His prepared remarks had him say: “At this moment, I would like to thank the evangelical community, who have been so good to me and so supportive.” But what he actually said was: “At this moment, I would like to thank the evangelical community because, I will tell you what, the support they have given me—and I’m not sure I totally deserve it—has been so amazing. And has been such a big reason I’m here tonight.”

Trump’s chief spiritual adviser is not his veep, that pious silver fox who says he never dines alone with a woman not his wife. That sacred duty falls to White, chair of the White House evangelical panel. She is thrice-married (currently wed to Journey rocker Jonathan Cain, whose “Don’t Stop Believin’” was an ’80s rock anthem) and preaches to millions on TV and, when she’s back in Florida, to her smaller flock at the New Destiny Christian Center church in Apopka. White and her fellow prosperity theologians have put some white-out over the New Testament line that it is easier for a camel to pass through the eye of a needle than for a rich man to enter the kingdom of God. She prefers another biblical passage, “When you enter the land I am going to give you and you reap its harvest, bring to the priest a sheaf of the first grain you harvest” (Leviticus 23:10 NIV). Her webpage First Fruits 2017 is an online collection plate, decorated with a photograph of grapes, pomegranates and oranges, and click buttons labeled “Give your best first fruits offering today!” and “Send your prayer request today!” lead to forms for credit card payments.

(White’s spokesman said she was unavailable for an interview with Newsweek.)

The next most prominent godly voice in Trump’s White House is the Cabinet Bible study pastor, Ralph Drollinger, who preaches that Jesus—contrary to several millennia of church teaching—didn’t really think you had to help the poor if you happen to be a member of Congress. In “Entitlement Programs Viewed Through the Lens of Scripture,” a sermon from one of his weekly Bible study sessions, which he delivered last year on Capitol Hill, he told his high-level political congregants that the Bible “is clear” that caring for the poor is the responsibility of the family and the church, not the government. “Nowhere to be found in the NT is an explicit command for the Institution of the State to assume such a function,” he wrote. “Jesus was only a role model to emulate.”

In another teaching, “What Does the Bible Teach in Regards to Property Rights?” Drollinger wrote, “It’s safe to say that God is a Capitalist, not a Communist.”

(Drollinger’s office declined Newsweek’s request for an interview, explaining that he was on an annual 200-mile hike in the Sierras.)

Drollinger endeared himself to Trump last year when he called on him to create a “benevolent dictatorship.” This anti-democratic impulse was familiar to people who study evangelicals. Political scientists have noted a growing authoritarian trend in American voters, and in Trump voters in particular. A 2011 meta-analysis of hundreds of studies involving thousands of people found that “fundamentalism correlated positively with authoritarianism, ethnocentrism, militarism, and prejudice.”

Drollinger’s fondness for abject subservience even extends to climate change. He and several of Trump’s theologians preach that even if the world is heating up, it’s presumptuously sinful to believe human activities have anything to do with it. Says Drollinger: “To think that man can alter the earth’s ecosystem—when God remains omniscient, omnipresent and omnipotent in the current affairs of mankind—is to more than subtly espouse an ultra-hubristic, secular worldview relative to the supremacy and importance of man.”

This fossil-fuel-loving fringe of the evangelical movement—which includes Environmental Protection Agency Director Scott Pruitt—preaches that the many green Christian movements are born of a spiritual deception and are evidence of a “demonic worldview,” according to James Wanliss, associate professors of physics at Presbyterian College in South Carolina, who claims that environmentalists aim for “the reconstruction of a pagan world order

About Royal Rosamond Press

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