Steve Deace warns his fellow anti-gay activists that "those so-called 'libertarians' aren’t your allies. Instead, they’ll be the ones holding the jail cell open for the Rainbow Jihad when they shove us inside."
FRC's Tony Perkins says that "at some point, we have to step back and ask the question, 'What is the purpose of school?' When did it stop being about the education of children and start becoming about political indoctrination?"
OneMillionMoms is now going after Tylenol for featuring same-sex couples in a recent ad: "Tylenol is just contributing to the collapse of the family. Tylenol is attempting to redefine marriage and recreate the total makeup of family by definition."
Glenn Beck and Van Jones actually agreed on something which, for Beck, is just further proof that Jones is dishonest and a "very, very dangerous guy."
Finally, Stephen Black says that "'Gay marriage' is simply a tragic, defiling covenant that is detestable in the sight of God. This union is a manifestation of narcissistic, emotional idolatry. This union is a promotion of human desires and lust and, therefore, idolatry."
On his radio program today, Bryan Fischer once again contributed some of his typically well-reasoned and insightful thoughts on the controversy over the Confederate flag by demanding that if this flag is going to be removed, so too should the rainbow flag, which is the symbol of "the Gay Reich."
"If we are going to remove symbols of oppression from our culture," Fischer said, "if we come to the point where we say any flag that represents bigotry, any flag that represents hatred, any flag that represents slavery or oppression needs to be removed, then I want to suggest to you that the next flag to go ought to be the rainbow flag of the Gay Reich."
"The rainbow flag represents the gay lobby, it represents Big Gay, it represents what I'm calling for the first time today, I'm introducing a new term: the Gay Reich," he continued. "They've got a flag just like the Nazis had their flag."
"That flag is a symbol of slavery and oppression and bigotry and prejudice and bias," Fischer said. "So if we're going to go after symbols of oppression, we ought to make the rainbow flag the next target for removal in our culture."
On his radio program this morning, Glenn Beck voiced his outrage over reports that the University of California had supposedly banned phrases such as "America is the land of opportunity" and "America is a melting pot" on the grounds that they are "microaggressions" that could potentially offend others.
In reality, the university had simply held "seminars to make people aware of how their words or actions may be interpreted when used in certain contexts." Nobody was required to attend these seminars and "no one at the University of California is prohibited from making [these sorts of] statements."
But that basic detail was lost on Beck, who decided to react to this phony story like he always does: by warning that it will end with beatings in the street and a bullet to the head.
Calling the University of California "a re-education camp," Beck warned that the university had officially banned certain thoughts and so it is only a matter of time before it bans any books which contain those thoughts. From there, it was just a short step to attacking the people who hold those views and beating them in the streets. And if that doesn't get them to shut up, Beck said, "you just kill a few of them and everybody else shuts up."
"You ban not just words but thought; next thing, you're going to be banning books," Beck warned. "And the step after that is a bullet to the head."
On his television program last night, Glenn Beck interviewed right-wing activist Star Parker about last week's racist shooting at a church in Charleston, South Carolina. Beck and Parker were both encouraged that positive developments would come out of this tragedy ... such as more people who live in the inner city deciding that they need guns for self-protection.
"This weekend, I heard with the gun debate, black families in Chicago and inner cities going, 'No, no no, it's time now to arm," Beck said. "It's going the other direction. While the left is pushing for gun control, the inner city, the African Americans are the ones saying, "No, no, no."
"I'm glad they are getting to the place where they embrace our constitutional right to bear arms, the Second Amendment," Parker responded. "Because if you think about why there is so much murder in the black community, especially our at-risk communities where we have concentrated poverty through welfare policy, the blacks, only 16 percent even own an arm. So when you have an unarmed people, then those that are armed, the gangsters, will come and wreak havoc over your community."
"I hope that it takes a little bit of time" for blacks in the inner city to fully arms themselves, Parker added, "because we don't want a race war."
ALIPAC's William Gheen is sick and tired of hearing about "white
privilege": "[Y]our attempts to characterize all whites as bad or evil is the same kind of defamation that has
historically been applied to all blacks and all Jews by those that wished them harm."
says that "if Obama
really wants to reduce firearm power, he should consider stepping out of office, because his presidency has increased gun sales more
than any other."
OneMillionMoms is furious about a Chobani yogurt ad featuring a lesbian couple: "They're pushing the envelope
here by glorifying sexual perversion."
Liberty Institute needs donations because "2015 has been the most dangerous year for
religious freedom since America won her independence."
Bill Muehlenberg welcomes us "to the Brave New World of the
homosexual Stazi. [sic]"
Finally, Rachel Alexander says that President Obama is partially to blame for the racist massacre in Charleston: "Obama could have
used the opportunity of becoming the first black president to heal race relations, moving us toward a colorblind society. Racism can
no longer be as bad if Americans elect a black president. Instead, Obama has used his bully pulpit to exacerbate racial tensions,
quick to find racism against blacks and quick to attack white police officers. He stirs up race relations deliberately to gain
Democratic support. As a result, 84 percent of Americans say race relations have worsened or stayed the same since Obama has been in
On his radio broadcast today, Bryan Fischer urged GOP presidential candidates and the Republicans who control South Carolina's government not to "accept the premise" that Republicans are responsible for addressing the controversy over the Confederate flag because "this is a Democratic issue."
"This is not a Republican issue," Fischer laughably asserted. "They didn't invent the flag. They didn't design the flag. They didn't fly the flag. They didn't march behind the flag. They didn't got to war with this flag at the head of their troops. This is a Democratic issue. The Democrats are the ones responsible for the existence of the Confederate flag ... This is a Democratic issue. This is a Democrat symbol. This was invented by Democrats. It was flown by Democrats."
It should be left up to Democrats, Fischer continued, to decide what to do "with your Confederate flag ... It's your flag, it's your issue. You need to decide what you want to do with it."
Later today, South Carolina Gov. Nikki Haley will hold a press conference to reportedly call for the Confederate flag to be removed from the grounds of the state capitol in the wake of the racist shooting at a Charleston church last week.
On his radio program today, Glenn Beck said that while this issue should be left up to the people of South Carolina, he supports removing the flag because flying "the Confederate flag makes no sense to me whatsoever."
"It's a flag of another country," Beck said. "Why are you flying that? Are you proud that you were another country at some point?"
On top of that, he added, it is a symbol of slavery, saying that if you look at the constitution of the Confederacy, "there's no ifs, and, or buts" that slavery was the central issue of the Civil War.
"It was not about state's rights because you didn't have a right as a state in the Confederacy to go against slavery," he said. "So there's no state's rights there. That's not about state's rights."
"This is a legacy of rebellion against the United States that had everything to do with slavery," he continued. "It wasn't about state's rights, it was about slavery. And that was a [rebellion] that was put down; we have healed since then and it was only brought back as a symbol against the civil rights movement. It's a thing of the past."
Faith2Action's Janet Porter was a guest recently on Gordon Klingenschmitt's "Pray In Jesus Name" program, where she warned that a Supreme Court ruling striking down state bans on gay marriage would result in the "criminalization of Christianity."
"We have, at this moment, freedom hanging by a thread," Porter declared. "If the Supreme Court rules wrong, if they homosexualize marriage, with the homosexualizing of marriage comes the criminalization of Christianity. That's what a stake."
As such, Porter is urging people to engage in "high octane" prayer and fasting because "our freedoms are at stake" and also to prepare themselves to disobey the court's ruling because "we need to be able to obey God rather than men."