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Faith and freedom coalition trump

Faith and freedom coalition trump

Highlights: donald trump speaks at faith & freedom

You’ve arrived at the following page: Home / About Us / Workers We believe that America’s strength is rooted in the character of its people — the basic values of faith, hard work, marriage, family, personal responsibility, and supporting those who are least fortunate.
It has never been more important for us to stand up for these ideals. As a result, the Faith and Freedom Alliance is dedicated to training, equipping, and mobilizing people of faith and like-minded people to be productive citizens.
Together, we will shape public policy and pass legislation that strengthens families, supports traditional values, safeguards the integrity of life and marriage, reduces the tax burden on small businesses and families, and forces the government to tighten its belt and live within its means.

Trump speaks at faith and freedom coalition event

In a book due out before the 2020 general election, one of Donald Trump’s most influential Christian backers would argue that American evangelicals “have a spiritual duty to enthusiastically support” the president.
Ralph Reed, the founder of the Faith and Freedom Alliance, became a dedicated foot soldier for Trump shortly after he secured the Republican presidential nomination in 2016 — ordering hordes of white evangelical voters from his perch on the candidate’s religious advisory board to believe that the New York businessman will expand the economy, protect religious freedom, and abolish federal pro-life legislation.
According to the synopsis, Reed’s book would “persuasively” claim that evangelicals have a responsibility to protect the incumbent Republican president against “the stridently anti-Christian, anti-Semitic, and pro-abortion agenda of the radical left.”
He’ll also refute arguments made by religious and nonreligious critics that white evangelical Protestants “revealed themselves to be political slaves and hypocrites” in 2016 by disproportionately supporting Trump, a twice-divorced, admitted philanderer.

President trump gives remarks at faith and freedom

Ralph Reed’s Faith & Freedom Coalition recently sent me a packet requesting my inclusion in a survey of 10 million evangelical voters urging support for President Donald Trump’s re-election. Despite being a member of a conservative Lutheran congregation, I have voted for Democrats for the majority of my adult life.
Not surprisingly, I condemn the coalition’s support for a man with a long history of turpitude, a prolific and unrepentant philanderer, and, according to several fact-checking reports, the originator of more than 10,000 false or misleading statements since taking office as of April 29, 2019.
Although the president and his supporters may consider the proof of these and other false claims made by Donald Trump as “fake news,” they are easily substantiated.
In addition, the nonpartisan New York University Brennan Center for Justice found that most reported cases of voter fraud can be traced back to other causes, such as clerical mistakes or improper data matching procedures, in its study “The Facts About Voter Fraud.” According to the Brennan Center, an individual is more likely to be struck by lightning than to commit voter fraud.

President trump speaks at the faith and freedom coalition

President Trump praised his administration’s attempts to push conservative policies and defend religious Americans during his speech at the Faith and Freedom Coalition’s 2019 Path to Majority Policy Conference in Washington, D.C., on Wednesday, before leaving for Japan for the G20.
The “shameful effort to oppress religious believers ended the day I took the oath of office,” Mr. Trump said.
“We’re saying Merry Christmas again,” the president said, adding that before he took office, people were tearing down posters, but that now the word is being used again.
The speech comes only one day after it was announced that former special counsel Robert Mueller would testify in front of the House Intelligence and Oversight Committees next month.
“Well, my response is that it never stops,” Mr. Trump said on Fox Business’ “Mornings with Maria Bartiromo,” before venting his frustrations with the Russia investigation.
Mr. Trump has courted conservative religious communities, with evangelicals among his most ardent supporters. He’s referring to a coalition that wants to instill Christian values in government.