I put forth an idea, a challenge if you will, before my Knights Templar facebook group.
The real Templars were Catholics another religion outlawed in N.Korea. Did the neo-Templars get a raw deal from our religious leader-president? Why don’t WE compose a letter and send it to Trump and Kim expressing our desire to have a parade in N.Korea wearing white robes and red crosses?
Many people are complaining our President gave Kim everything he wanted, and, We The People, got nothing in return. Trump made a film about Destiny and the Future, that starred a Bright Light – yet to come! I say, let that light appear in North Korea on the Fourth of July!
I believe Kim and Donald can put together a parade of wanna-be Knights Templar, and march them in that square. We The People of the United States of America hold Freedom of Religion, and Freedom of Assembly – most dear! Above all the things, We Americans own, We own a Right To the True Light, and The Right To Speak Of This Light. We are NOTHING without it!
Kim Jong Un………….TEAR DOWN THAT WALL!
Wouldn’t you love to see beautiful Templar Women parading before you on black Frisian horses? Sure you would! Give a message to the billion Christians on Planet Earth, that your are truly for change! Our President wanted a parade – just for him! Now he can put together a parade – just for you!
P.S. Do you have fireworks?
President: Royal Rosamond Press
The First Amendment (Amendment I) to the United States Constitution prevents Congress from making any law respecting an establishment of religion, prohibiting the free exercise of religion, or abridging the freedom of speech, the freedom of the press, the right to peaceably assemble, or to petition for a governmental redress of grievances. It was adopted on December 15, 1791, as one of the ten amendments that constitute the Bill of Rights.
In Singapore, on Tuesday, reporters covering the summit between President Trump and the North Korean leader, Kim Jong Un, were surprised with a screening of what appeared to be a movie trailer. You could argue that, because tax dollars likely paid for the creation of the clip, we the people ought to share a producing credit. But the nature of the film—its grandiosity, its gaudiness, its chaotic logic, its indiscriminate idiocy—is such that we must understand Trump as its author.
The clip, a four-minute overture from Trump to Kim, is styled as a movie preview. A golden production logo announces this as a presentation of “Destiny Pictures,” and frequent stock footage finds the sun shining like a dime beyond the curve of a turning world. Is Trump inviting Kim to take command of Universal Pictures? Or join him in playing God? Does either of them know the difference?
In any case, the narrator insists that the fate of the world hangs in the balance, in sentences that combine pompous syntax, palatial rhetoric, and dodgy grammar. Flattering Kim’s vanity while reflecting Trump’s own, he says, “Of those alive today, only a small number will leave a lasting impact,” while crowds scurry as if in “Koyaanisqatsi,”and postcard images of tourist sites flow past—the Great Wall, the Great Pyramid, and also Times Square, because, according to Trump’s understanding of history, the visual noise of spectacle is a postmodern wonder to revere. These sights yield to a vast North Korean flag—an invitation to a tyrant to think more bigly and take his place alongside the men who built the Colosseum and the Taj Mahal
Castaldo flat out says, “It’s not something I would have done or wanted to have been a part of.” As for why Trump chose Destiny Pictures as the producer of his mock movie, Castaldo thinks it was chosen as a placeholder for “the future” that Trump wants. He agrees that the name is fitting for the message Trump wants to deliver, but wishes he would’ve chosen a different name.
In case you haven’t seen the cringe-worthy production yet, The Trump administration apparently put together a four-minute long faux movie trailer starring the two leaders as crusaders for peace and the President showed the video to Kim Jon Un on an iPad during their meeting about denuclearizing North Korea.
The video was also broadcast during a press conference, and Trump bragged to reporters that he thinks Kim loved it.
Castaldo, who identifies politically as Independent, says his company produces “inspirational” movies that “have something to say,” and doesn’t think Trump’s film quite fit the bill for his stamp of approval.
As for his next step or whether he will reach out to the White House to inquire more about their Destiny Pictures, Castaldo says he’s still trying to absorb the whole situation.