Satanic, God-Hating Secular Humanists Intent on Destroying America

Many Antichrist secular humanists are not content on living and let live. Such individuals hate personal freedom (for others) and hate Elohim. They are rabidly attempting to enforce their brand of mind and thought control through fascistic means by getting the government to remove the liberties and freedom of those with whom they disagree. They want to destroy everything that helped to make this country great. If these God-haters succeed, their hands will be dripping with the “blood” of this nation (along with their infanticidal abortionist comrades whose hands are dripping literal blood). They will  have helped  this nation to commit spiritual, national hari-kari or suicide. Satan is laughing gleefully!


YHVH Elohim, bring confusion into the camp of the enemy. Break their teeth and scatter them. May the fear of Elohim come upon them and a spirit of repentance. May the name of your glorious Son, Yeshua the Messiah, be exalted over this nation, and empower and embolden the righteous to stand up against the evil-doers for the glory of YHVH Elohim and the expansion of your kingdom. Amein.

High court deciding fate of cross-shaped Maryland memorial

2 hours ago
Roy Speckhardt, executive director of the American Humanist Association, speaks near the 40′ Maryland Peace Cross dedicated to World War I soldiers on Wednesday, Feb. 13, 2019 in Bladensburg, Md. (AP Photo/Kevin Wolf)

BLADENSBURG, Md. (AP) — Steven C. Lowe says he has always thought that a 40-foot-tall (12-meter-tall) concrete cross that stands on a large, grassy highway median near his home was odd.

For years, he says, he didn’t know that the cross in Bladensburg, Maryland, is a war memorial. A plaque on the cross’ base lists the names of 49 area residents who died in World War I, but it isn’t easily read from the road and getting to the monument requires dashing across traffic. Lowe said he felt the cross implied that the city where it stands favored Christians over others.

“It certainly made me raise my eyebrows,” said Lowe, 68, who is retired from the telecommunications industry.

In 2014, Lowe, two other area residents and the District of Columbia-based American Humanist Association, a group that includes atheists and agnostics, sued to challenge the cross. They argue that the cross’ location on public land violates the First Amendment’s establishment clause, which prohibits the government from favoring one religion over others. The group lost the first round in court, but in 2017 an appeals court ruled the cross unconstitutional. Now, the cross’ supporters are asking the Supreme Court to overturn that ruling in a case the justices will hear Wednesday.

The memorial’s supporters would seem to have a good shot based on the court’s decision to take the case and the court’s more conservative makeup, seen as more likely to uphold such displays. Plus, even liberal Justice Stephen Breyer voted in a 2005 case to uphold a Ten Commandments display on public property.

Backers of the nearly 100-year-old cross, also called the “Peace Cross,” say if the justices rule against them it could threaten hundreds of monuments nationwide. Opponents, for their part, say few memorials are truly similar. They argue the cross should be moved to private property or modified into a nonreligious monument such as a slab or obelisk, a suggestion backers say would be desecration.

Arguing for the cross at the high court are The American Legion, which raised money for the cross and completed it in 1925, and officials with the state of Maryland, which took over managing the site in 1960. They have the support of the Trump administration and 30 states.

Supporters say the cross is a fixture of Bladensburg, Maryland, just about 5 miles from the Supreme Court. Traffic reporters use it as a reference point in radio reports. Residents give directions that refer to it.

Maryland officials argue that the cross doesn’t violate the Constitution because it has a secular purpose and meaning, honoring veterans, in an area where several other memorials to veterans stand. On the other side, the American Humanist Association says that using a cross as a war memorial doesn’t make the cross secular; it makes the war memorial Christian.

Similar monuments have met with a mixed fate at the high court. On the same day in 2005, for example, the court upheld a Ten Commandments monument on the grounds of the Texas state capitol while striking down Ten Commandments displays in Kentucky courthouses. Justice Breyer, whose vote made the difference in the outcome in both cases, said the history of the courthouse displays demonstrated a government effort to promote religion while the Texas display had a primarily nonreligious purpose.

The American Legion, represented by lawyers with the Texas-based First Liberty Institute, says that a test the court announced in 1971 for use in such cases, which asks whether the government’s action has a secular purpose, advances or inhibits religion or fosters “an excessive government entanglement with religion,” has proved unworkable. They say that question the justices should be asking is whether the government’s action is coercive, which they say the cross is not. The court doesn’t have to rule that broadly, however, to side with the monument’s supporters.

The monument’s backers say they just want the cross left alone. Speaking recently at an American Legion post near the cross, member Stan Shaw said modifying the cross would be “a slap in a veteran’s face.” As for the suggestion the monument should be moved, Mike Moore, another member, said he’s “not sure how one could do it.” Add that to the fact that the monument is cracking and repair work has been on hold.

Relatives of the men whose names are on the cross have also asked the court to let it stand where it is. Mary Ann LaQuay, whose uncle Thomas Fenwick’s name is on the cross, says it’s a way for her to remember her uncle, who caught pneumonia and died while fighting in France. His grave is in Arlington National Cemetery in Virginia, but LaQuay, 80, says she feels “like the cross represents his memorial.”

Those challenging the cross say they want to make clear that they aren’t against veterans or veterans memorials. Fred Edwords, a longtime official with the American Humanist Association, says they just don’t think it’s right to leave the impression that only Christian soldiers are being celebrated.

Lowe, who lives near the cross in the District of Columbia, said some people have asked him: Why not just leave the cross alone?

“I think it was a violation of the Constitution when it was built,” he said. “The fact that it is old doesn’t make it right. It’s an old wrong.”


3 thoughts on “Satanic, God-Hating Secular Humanists Intent on Destroying America

  1. For starters the cross used as a monument is a form of idolatry, which by G-D and his commandments we must not do. The power that is (the anti) is always blurring the lines with what is real and what is not, making it difficult for people who are unaware of the words in scripture to make the right choice. A remembrance as a monument to represent the bravery of the men who lost their lives in WWI can be celebrated in another way. There could be countless ways used that the town can vote as a memorial for the men, allowing them a voice in the process.

    • For starters, I disagree. Please give me biblical proof of what you’re saying. Define idol and what makes an idol from Scripture and verse. Statements made on this blog must be backed up by the Bible.

      Let me explain. The cross can be a form of idolatry like any symbol, but a symbol, by biblical definition isn’t automatically an idol, or else the menorah, a Torah scroll, the ark of the covenant, the Tabernacle of Moses itself, etc., etc. or anything that is made by men is an idol. Something is only idol if it is worshipped, or is made for pagan and idolatrous purposes. The Bible is clear on this.

      The fact is that the cross is in the form a Paleo–Hebrew letter tav, and is no more an idolatrous symbol than the t-shaped letter of the ancient letter tav, which, by the way, was placed by an angel from heaven as a mark on the heads of those who signed and cried for the abominations done in Jerusalem (Ezek 9:4). No, Yeshua was crucified on a t-shaped cross, the articles in the Tabernacle of Moses were arranged in a cross-shape and the children of Israel were camped in a cross shape around the tabernacle.

      I’ve gone over these facts numerous times on this blog and well-documented these them from the Word of Elohim.

      Again the cross, like any symbol, can become an idol, but one cannot categorically say that it is an idol and be biblically correct.


      • One more thing. How come we can’t criticize those who are trying to tear down biblical symbols, like the cross, instead of criticizing those, though they may be misguided, who are trying to stand up for biblical symbols? I get tired of this judgmental Phariseeism. Yes, I am calling you on this, in love. I won’t tolerate this type of uncharitable and unbiblical attitude on this blog, and will take anyone and everyone to task, in love and respect, of course, who promotes it.

        This is not your typical Mr. Roger’s Neighborhood blog run by people who just throw verbal mud up against the proverbial barn wall hoping it’ll stick. We nail everything down with Scripture and don’t tolerate opinions and views that don’t line up with the word of Elohim.

        At this point, I’m reminded of the words of Yeshua and Paul. You best remember them as well and show some mercy and grace and make sure you’re not working against the kingdom of Elohim as opposed to promoting your own angry and misguided biases against the saints of Elohim.

        Mar 9:38 Now John answered Him, saying, “Teacher, we saw someone who does not follow us casting out demons in Your name, and we forbade him because he does not follow us.”
        Mar 9:39-40 But Jesus said, “Do not forbid him, for no one who works a miracle in My name can soon afterward speak evil of Me. For he who is not against us is on our side.

        Php 1:15-18 Some indeed preach Christ even from envy and strife, and some also from goodwill:
        The former preach Christ from selfish ambition, not sincerely, supposing to add affliction to my chains;
        but the latter out of love, knowing that I am appointed for the defense of the gospel.
        What then? Only that in every way, whether in pretense or in truth, Christ is preached; and in this I rejoice, yes, and will rejoice.

        If you want to have any platform on this blog at all, choose your words carefully and make sure they’re backed up with facts and Scripture. Otherwise, hold your peace and gain wisdom and understanding, first, before posting. Thank you and blessings.

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