What is going on in America? First, it was Internet giant Google that compared Christian pastors to terrorists; now it’s the television program ‘The View’ comparing Christian businesses to the Taliban. However, last time I checked Christians aren’t running around cutting off people’s heads. Instead, it’s the Taliban cutting off Christians heads.

Christianity is the most persecuted religion on Earth, yet mainstream American culture is trying to paint the picture as though Christians are the oppressors, as though Christians are the terrorists. But again, in reality, it’s the other way around, Christians are the ones dying in droves physically, spiritually, and culturally.

In under two minutes, co-hosts of ABC’s The View managed to compare business owners who object to funding contraception to the Taliban, promote Planned Parenthood, and push gay adoption all on Thursday’s episode.

They were discussing Trump’s decision to hopefully overturn the Obama administration’s HHS contraception mandate when their ‘real’ viewpoints began to fly.

“Do what you need to do for your family, let me do what I need to do for mine, and we’ll all be fine,” Goldberg suggested. She seemed unaware that at issue here is whether people can force their views on religious employers, coercing them into funding services and devices that they find morally objectionable.

“How is it different from the Taliban, I’d like to know?” asked Joy Behar.

Goldberg then ranted about personal responsibility – and her apparent belief that personal responsibility renders women unable to pay for their own birth control pills.

“I just feel that you have to – at some point you have to take responsibility for your life,” she said. “And a lot of people are saying, ‘this is what I need,’ and you’re saying it doesn’t matter what you need, I want you to believe how I believe.”

Jedediah Bila said conscientious objectors “hide behind religion to restrict other people’s rights.”

“That’s done all the time,” Goldberg claimed. “We saw it when people said, oh, we can’t have gay people adopting so we’re gonna stop it.”

“I said this before, I’m going to say it again: with all these rollbacks, and all the things that we hear, what’s the difference between us and the people we’re fighting?” asked Goldberg. She didn’t specify which “people we’re fighting” she meant, but The Blaze called it “an apparent reference to the Islamic State.”

“Nothing,” responded Behar. “It’s to keep women down … let’s not forget that one of the reasons they do this is to keep women in their place.”

Goldberg finished with a tirade about how Christian groups against funding other people’s birth control shouldn’t be given any tax breaks, and how they’re not even Christian:

You’re a faith-based company, you should not get any tax breaks. How about that? If you’re gonna operate like everybody else, you don’t get the tax breaks…as a religious group, if you’re gonna talk politics, as a religious group, you don’t get a tax break. Sorry! So basically what you’re saying is people who work in religious, uh, hospitals, or schools, even if they’re Jewish or they’re not believers, you’re sayin’ they’re not welcome there because unless you believe exactly and do exactly what they say, you’re not welcome. That’s not what you’re supposed to be saying. That’s not Christian! — LifeSite

Media Wars – The Psychological Weapon

American culture is operated by the ‘liberal left ‘ to create corresponding social bubbles, but the shows are affecting the majority of Americans. Over time, these bubbles have gotten worse, for example with journalism in 2013 only 7% of journalists identified as Republican, fast-forward a few more years, and that number is most definitely closer to zero.

With the bubble effect ongoing throughout our country, most of what’s on television is not reflecting the average American or the conservative Christian; rather it’s reflecting ‘the bubble’ which is located in the ‘liberal hot-spots of America.’ The bubble effect derives two outcomes; cult-like behavior from loyalists, and absolute outrage from the cultural antagonists.

What the intended goal with the bubble effect is to overtime sway the outraged or use psychological resistance-fatigue to defeat the walls of the opposition, and to dedicate the loyalist further.

However, with the bubble effect in play, it is the younger generation who will be affected by the ideological subversion the most. Over time the youth get poisoned with the constant bashing of psychological weaponry, and eventually, the youth becomes loyal to the media over their own parents. See why it creates a cult-like mindset?

For one whole generation to be subverted, it can take anywhere from fifteen to twenty years, so in essence, the media is planting seeds that will take root later on in life.

As far as for the outraged, the ‘resistance-fatigue’ attack being waged against the viewer is meant to make one enraged, and over time, the audience becomes less and less enraged. When this happens the viewer responds one of two ways; turn off the tv, or fall into acceptance.

The hosts of The View, by briefly and swiftly making statements as such, are planting seeds into the subconscious of both their loyalists and the youth, so that later on, and over time, the American Christian by culture is viewed as a terrorist – even though it is the Christians who are being terrorized.

The mind numbing, blatantly outrageous words by the hosts of the View depict the attack that the current American Christian is under, and we would be wise to understand their attack so that we can respond.

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Turn of your televisions when The View comes on. When the viewing figures plummet they’ll soon see the error of their ways.