President Biden visited Buffalo, New York on Saturday to comfort and support the families of the victims of the mass murder of the white supremacist. He delivered a compassionate, inspiring, and intelligent speech that embodied the differences between him and the former one-term president. He called white supremacy a “poison” in our country, demanded decency and unity in the way all people are treated, and (contrary to the fake Christian Trump) was able to quote passages from the Bible that beautifully dealt with pain, hope. and compassion. In contrast, Trump once clumsily refused to name a favorite biblical passage application feeling he knew none.
President Joe Biden condemned white supremacy as “a poison that flows through the politics of our bodies” during a visit to Buffalo, New York.to honor the victims of Buffalo, New Yorkmass shooting. HEYdescribed the killer as part of a “hateful minority”. President Biden reminded us that it was the Nazi march in Charlottesvilleand Trump’s comment, “there were good people on both sides,” which made him decide to run for president. In his speech, Biden disparaged the terms “white genocide” and “white replacement theory” that the killer referred to in his manifesto. The president accused the killer of giving in to “a hateful and perverse ideology rooted in fear and racism“. In contrast to Trump’s conciliatory tone with the Nazi onein Charlottesville, Biden was strong in his condemnation of haters, racists and MAGAsdomesticterrorists. Trump wants to politically stun a hate-filled death march, while Biden wants to express indignation of hate independentlypolitical results.Trump did not have spiritual moments of faithful inspiration when he attempted to console the nationafter a tragedy. However, Biden beautifully quoted the scriptures to help comfort those of deep faith who were sufferingthe loss of their experiences.
In a speech at Liberty University in 2016, Trump debunked this reference to the Bible while clumsily kissing a Christian evangelical group. He said the Bible was his favorite book of him, putting it before his own book, “The Art Of The Deal”. He talked about protecting Christianity by bringing “Merry Christmas” back to retail stores. His attempt to convince the public that he was a devout Christian was noteworthy. Trump hoped that proclaiming how proud he was of being a Presbyterian would convince evangelical Christians that he was a man of deep faith. He falsely creates narratives about himself as a man of faith to get votes.
Big religious lies: # 1 “I’m religious”, # 2) “Democrats are at war against Christmas”, # 3) “There’s no such thing, Bible. “