For Pride Month


 

Fascism is a philosophy what advocates for the State to assume full control of almost every aspect of life, especially economic interests and businesses. While private ownership of production is encouraged, the output of production is for the service of the State, and is controlled by it. It is the end goal of the LGBTQ+ movement(s) to establish a sexually Fascist state in which any opposition to the movement will be outlawed. Evidence for this can be seen in almost every major Western corporation, media, entertainment, education and local government acquiescence to the outcomes of the sexual revolution. It can also be seen in the distain and outright persecution of dissenting businesses, especially small businesses.

The following is a reflection on everyday Germans and their response to the persecution of the Jews.

It is my belief that these thoughts will someday be expressed regarding Christians who opposed the ideology of Pride Month.

“And it was their government, now, which was carrying on this program under law. Merely to inquire meant to attack the government’s justice. It meant risk, large or small, political or social, and it meant risk in behalf of people one didn’t like anyway. Who but an ardent Christian, of the sort that takes Matthew 5 seriously, would undertake the risk of inquiring; who, if injustice were to be discovered by inquiry, would undertake the penalty of protesting? I am sorry to say that none of my friends was that ardent a Christian.”

“But Cabinetmaker Klingelhöfer, he who remained a vestryman of the church throughout Nazism, was as ardent a Christian as most vestrymen I have met, and his idea of relaxation, during our conversations, was to turn to religious questions. “I know it’s not what you’re interested in, Herr Professor, but I’d like your views.” One day, by way of relaxation, we went through Matthew 24 together. (I didn’t say that I was interested or that I wasn’t, but I did say that reading aloud with a German friend improved my German. ) I read, from the ninth through the thirteenth verses, to improve my German: “Then shall they deliver you up to be afflicted, and shall kill you: and ye shall be hated of all nations for my sake. “And then shall many be offended, and shall betray one another. “And many false prophets shall rise, and shall deceive many. “And because iniquity shall abound, the love of many shall wax cold. “But he that shall endure unto the end, the same shall be saved.” I stopped, looked up, and then looked at Herr Klingelhöfer. His head—this was my ebullient friend, “My life for the Volunteer Fire Department!”—was lowered. I waited. He said, without looking up: “Das ist schwer, Herr Professor. Das ist kolossal schwer. That’s hard. That’s terribly hard.” And it is hard. It is said to be hard to be a Christian—or even to want to be—under the most propitious of conditions.”

Mayer, Milton. They Thought They Were Free (pp. 126-128). University of Chicago Press. Kindle Edition.

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