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Opinion: The Movement to Destroy a Nation


June 24, 2020

Reprinted from: Clarion Project


A Protester attempts to pull down the statue of Andrew Jackson in Lafayette Square near the White House June 22, 2020 in Washington, DC. (Photo: by Tasos Katopodis/Getty Images)
A Protester attempts to pull down the statue of Andrew Jackson in Lafayette Square near the White House June 22, 2020 in Washington, DC. (Photo: by Tasos Katopodis/Getty Images)

Nation-wide protests weeks after George Floyd’s murder turned into a movement to destroy a nation. Parading as an attack on racial injustice, the movement has turned into an obliteration of history. This week that devastation set its eyes on faith.

Less than one week ago, protesters rekindled the call for removing confederate statues. Speaker of the House Nancy Pelosi, in a show of solidarity with the protest mob, removed two portraits of former House speakers who were part of the Confederacy.

From there, the momentum quickly shifted to anyone whose statue is seen as offensive, who may have held racist or politically incorrect views of another era, or who may (or may not) have owned slaves or supported slavery at any time.

Never mind that the qualifiers of what constitutes “offensive” is blurred; the momentum of eradicating history is ruled by emotion, not reason.

Jeff Schoep@SchoepJeff

In a statue honoring which was paid for by the Black Community is under attack. Beloved US President Teddy statue being removed from museum in . Even Francis S. Key who wrote the Star spangled banner was not spared, statue destroyed. 

See Jeff Schoep’s other Tweets

Just in the last week, the long list of what’s offensive includes Ulysses S. Grant, Andrew Jackson, Winston Churchill, Abraham Lincoln, Theodore Roosevelt, George Washington, Francis Scott Key and more.

It was inevitable. When you go from a culture that is willing to cancel someone for what they said 10 years ago, why not go for what was said 100 years ago?

Everything is subject to a squinted-eye review based on the strict checklist of virtue extremists.

Now they have come for religion.

Shaun King


Yes, I think the statues of the white European they claim is Jesus should also come down.

They are a form of white supremacy.

Always have been.

In the Bible, when the family of Jesus wanted to hide, and blend in, guess where they went?


Not Denmark.

Tear them down.

Shaun King



All murals and stained glass windows of white Jesus, and his European mother, and their white friends should also come down.

They are a gross form white supremacy.

Created as tools of oppression.
Racist propaganda.

They should all come down.

12.6K people are talking about this

Alex Marlow


The is exactly the type of slippery slope conservatives warned about.

The left said it was just about confederate statues.

Then they said it was about slave owners.

Now they want to tear down Jesus. 

Left-Wing Shaun King: Tear Down ‘White Supremacy’ Statues of Jesus

Activist Shaun King tweeted Monday all statues of “white European” Jesus should be torn down because they are “a form of white supremacy.”

547 people are talking about this

In addition to the antisemitism the American Jewish community has been increasingly enduring for the last number of years, protesters also toppled a memorial to Holocaust survivors in a cemetery in California.

COVID-19 measures issued by governors recently banned Christians from congregating in churches. Just weeks later, those same governors had no issue with city-wide protests that brought thousands together.

We’re now at the intersection of faith and history with the desire to eradicate the past.

Noticeably absent from the mob’s radar is Islam, as the intersectional allies of victimhood-claiming Islamists have chosen to ignore the problematic aspects of the religion.

But there’s a lot in Islam that needs to be discussed, as there is in many other faiths and sectors.

In answer to Shaun King, yes, we should talk about the impact of skin-lightening of religious figures. But should we cast the totality of historic aggressions perpetrated by missionaries on indigenous populations as white supremacy, as if there was an orchestrated white supremacist movement through the centuries?

Or do we — as a generation writing what has the potential to be the final chapter of injustice — elevate our own capacity to look beyond this simplistic narrative?

Resting the argument on just a blanket accusation of white supremacy does two devastating things:

  1. Gives far more power to the idea of “white supremacy” than white supremacists actually have.
  2. Further disempowers the authentic narratives of the “other” populations that have long been ignored or whose stories have long been told predominantly through the lens of the victor or conqueror.

There are other ways to talk about critical and overdue issues in human history, but none of the leading influencers or commentators are capable of leading this discussion, as they are proving.

If it feels like there is no stability in this movement and the monstrosity it has become, it’s because there isn’t any stability. If it feels like the goal posts keep shifting, it’s because they have. This is how extremists operate; they’re erratic, illogical, dangerously passionate, and any sincere cause or desire to do good by the few is lost to the movement of the mob.

Elizabeth Billingsley@pianobeth1

Where do you stand on all this exactly?

Shireen Qudosi


It’s complicated bc depends on which issue we’re talking about. Nutshell: riots & emotion need to be under control ASAP bc broader sinister movement is hijacking protest, outrage, genuine human empathy. When they get full control, they WILL burn it ALL, even the good intentions.

See Shireen Qudosi’s other Tweets

Whether they come for statues today or people tomorrow, the goal of any extremist movement is to rewrite the narrative by obliterating any other narrative. The goal of this current movement is no different. It isn’t just to level racial injustice; it’s to level America.