Is the Human Rights Campaign blaming Christians for Orlando terrorist attack?

Obama speaks to the Human Rights Campaign
Obama speaks to the Human Rights Campaign

My Christian friends who follow these things and try to read the times are telling me that they are seeing a lot of articles blaming Christians for the recent terrorist attack committed by an Islamic terrorist.

National Review reports:

Well, that didn’t take long. It was just a matter of time before opposition to the Obama administration’s transgender bathroom policies was linked to the massacre at an Orlando gay bar, committed by a shooter who took time out from his horrific killing spree to pledge allegiance to ISIS.

And sure enough, this morning’s New York Times reports that gay rights “movement leaders” wonder whether “high-profile policy fights like the one over the Obama administration’s recent directive requiring schools to allow transgender students to use the bathrooms of their choice” is increasing violence against gays. The Times’s article, by reporter Sheryl Gay Stolberg, offers potential frames for the mass murder, none of which include Islamic terrorism: “What did it mean that it happened in June, Gay Pride Month? Was it a hate crime against gay people or simply evidence that gun violence is out of control — or both? Gay rights have been advancing at a rapid clip. Has that lessened homophobia? Or maybe made it worse?”

The Atlantic’s religion reporter, Emma Green, posited a “loose connection” between what she called “anti-trans rhetoric” and the Orlando violence, during a segment on WNYC’s Brian Lehrer Show this morning entitled “Orlando and the State of the Gay Bar”: “There is a loose connection that is very difficult to pin down between some of the anti-gay and anti-trans rhetoric that we’ve seen in the U.S. not primarily from Muslim groups but from Christian groups that have laid a foundation for homophobia and transphobia. Although most of the groups that are supporting that type of rhetoric would not condone the type of violence we saw in Orlando, it does create an environment of bigotry and acceptance of homophobia against LGBT people.” (Green went on to say that some people who hold “sincerely held beliefs” about homosexuality can “still extend messages of love and fellowship.”)

Chad Griffin, president of the Human Rights Campaign, told MSNBC today that what happened in Orlando was an example of the toxic mix that occurs when a “deranged, delusional person is taught to hate” by a “preacher on Sunday morning in church or by a politician.” Actually, no “Sunday preacher” taught mass murderer Omar Mateen to hate; we can be sure, however, that radical Islamic propaganda did.

You might remember that the Human Rights Campaign has been featured on this blog a number of times, because they are the leading group seeking to silence, coerce and otherwise suppress Judeo-Christian values in the public square.

Let’s review the history the Human Rights Campaign to discover their agenda from actual actions:

And so on.

A friend of mine pointed out that if you Google “Human Rights Campaign”, Google displays a special rainbow colored banner to celebrate their group. That’s not surprising since many large corporations are on board with the Human Rights Campaign agenda of anti-Christian bigotry.

Here are their Platinum corporate partners:

Human Rights Campaign Platinum Partners
Human Rights Campaign Platinum Partners

Here is Hillary Clinton, being endorsed by the Human Rights Campaign:

Hillary Clinton and her ally, the Human Rights Campaign
Hillary Clinton and her ally, the Human Rights Campaign

Having strong allies in the White House will enable them to destroy his “religious right” enemies all the more effectively. How far would the Human Rights Campaign go to achieve their ends? We’re going to find out, because lots of Democrats who falsely claim to be Christians keep voting for the Democrat Party.

By the way, the Orlando Islamic terrorist was a registered Democrat.

6 thoughts on “Is the Human Rights Campaign blaming Christians for Orlando terrorist attack?”

  1. I’ve heard it before, and I think it is reasonably accurate.

    You look at various groups, like Muslims, Feminists, Liberals, and LGBTQAxyz, and Christians.

    If you wanted to blame a group who would not fight back, whether with violence or with coordinated public attacks, who would you aim at? Do you think any other group would stand for any suggestion that they are anything less than gods on Earth?

    Look at what happened when the Pizza restaurant in Indiana was asked if they would be willing to cater a hypothetical gay wedding? Not a pretty picture, and I would not condone any of what was actually done, but is there any chance that the Christian community would be so coordinated and adamant that such an insult needed corrected?


    That’s why we are attacked. Society can take out their frustrations on us and other than a bit of whining, they know we won’t strike back. The other groups will. Since some of these groups make more noise, they also seem bigger and thus have more power and influence than they may actually have. As they say, on the Internet no one knows you’re a dog.

    When was the last time that you saw a Christian organization who was Loud and Proud and willing to take on all comers and had politicians quake in their boots. The other groups do.

  2. “We’re going to find out, because lots of Democrats who falsely claim to be Christians keep voting for the Democrat Party.”

    Thank you for writing that, WK. Can’t be Christian – of any denomination, including Catholic, and vote for the Abortion Party. If there are any people reading this who think they are Christians but also vote Democrat, I urge you to consider the very high likelihood that you are placing politics and ideology ahead of God – WAY ahead of Him.

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