Insight into the Faith of Donald J. Trump

Faith of DJT cover

7-13-2018

Insight into the Faith of Donald J Trump

This writing is directed toward Christian believers to give insight into the faith of President Donald J. Trump. I have read and recommend a newly release book – The Faith of Donald J. Trump – A Spiritual Biography for those who want to know if his faith is for real? In a nutshell – Yes.

The bible tells us than none is perfect, no not one and Donald Trump is a poster boy for imperfection, as we all are simply fallen sinful men. When he answered the call to run for President, it was something he had been considering for more than 30 years, but the timing of God was not yet.

Donald Trump is a man who seemed to have everything, a family, money, power and fame. His name is recognized worldwide through his real estate dealings and his television show, “The Apprentice”. In fact one might liken him to King David in the Old Testament where he was the least likely to ascend to the throne, yet God chose him. Only God had a different plan for Donald Trump and it was not to be a king, but a wrecking ball.

“It’s a very imperfect world, and you can’t always choose your friends. That’s life. But you can never fail to recognize your enemies.” – Donald J. Trump

America was founded on biblical principles some 240 years before the 2016 presidential election cycle began, and it was in God’s timing to bring forth someone who knew of God, yet did not have a personal relationship with God, someone like Donald Trump. It was in the fall of 2015 that conservative Pentecostal Christian business man Lance Wallnau prophesied publicly and correctly that Donald Trump would be the next president. Wallnau had no reason or pre-knowledge and had never met Trump, nor was he on any campaign staff. In fact like many of us he had been inclined toward one of the other candidates.

A fellow Pentecostal named Kim Clement was scheduled to attend a meeting at Trump Tower in 2015 and believed he had a message about Trump, but had a stroke and could not attend. Wallnau wound up being asked to attend the meeting in his stead. After traveling to Trump Tower and meeting with a group of leaders and Trump he returned home again. He still wasn’t a Trump fan but received the Word of the Lord about presidential candidate Trump while standing in his office, he heard these words: ‘Donald Trump is a wrecking ball to the spirit of political correctness.’ ” Wallnau said the words went from his left ear through to his right ear. “I heard that, and I laughed. I thought, ‘Donald Trump is a wrecking ball to the spirit of political correctness.’ So I started saying that. And that was the moment that I got behind Donald Trump. I was enthusiastic for him from that moment on.”

I have read and reread several passages in this book and it is now July 2018 and from what I see in the news, on television and on the internet it is obvious that satan and the demons of hell are behind this push against Donald Trump as he battles against these forces of evil. I am absolutely sure that God chose Donald Trump because he is a man of conviction, who does not run from confrontation, nor does he beat around the bush or say things that he does not truly believe.

Many are called, but few are chosen and in this case when God chose Donald Trump he unhesitatingly said, “Here am I Lord”.

Next I’m going to include an example from the book to make my point about Donald Trump being called and appointed by God to become President (POTUS #45)

Ch. 17 – Mr. Cyrus Meets Wrecking Ball

And early on, a line in the sand seemed to be drawn by African-Americans for any of their own community who were thinking about giving support to Trump. The message was clear: Don’t!

Enter Darrell Scott, an influential African-American Pentecostal pastor from Cleveland. Scott, who had been friends with Trump for several years, thought a false narrative about Trump had emerged, that he was a racist and a bigot. Scott worked to orchestrate a meeting between Trump and black religious leaders, to help heal the divide.

Scott also called Wallnau, whom he had met at the meeting in September, and invited him to come to the meeting with the pastors.

Before the trip Wallnau had a second experience of hearing from the Lord. “But I heard the Lord say, this second time, God spoke right to my ear, and said, ‘The next President of the United States will be the forty-fifth president, and he will be an Isaiah 45 president.’ I didn’t even know who Isaiah 45 was talking about, so I opened it up—the Bible, and it says, ‘Thus says the Lord to Cyrus whom I’ve anointed.’ Right then I knew that Donald Trump corresponds to the Cyrus character in the Bible. And that he—the wrecking ball—would be the forty-fifth president.” Wallnau read further into the chapter: “And I will build for Israel my people’s sake” and “Though you have not known me.”

“That line freaked me,” Wallnau said, because “I always teach that salvation’s free but the anointing is given by God for certain tasks, and I always thought about it as a Christian currency, of being anointed or blessed. But in this case, it says God anointed a heathen ruler. And that was the moment I realized God was going to anoint someone who doesn’t know him.”

And then Wallnau said he “thought about ‘common grace’—what the late Chuck Colson taught—that common grace is the grace that God puts upon unredeemed humanity such as judges and police and governors and rulers for the restraining of evil. If it was up to only the church to restrain evil, then the whole world would be chaos like ‘Mad Max.’ But God restrains evil through strategist .  .  . and besides that, you’re a future minority. So you should show up just for that sake.”

“But God restrains evil through common grace. Saving grace is what gets a Christian saved. One aspect of common grace is that God establishes officials—even ones who are not believers—to restrain evil in society.”

Ahead of the second meeting in New York, Wallnau told Darrell Scott all these things that he had heard and thought about. “This is something two Pentecostal preachers might talk about in a phone call with enthusiasm,” Wallnau explained, “but it’s nothing you’re going to say in front of other people.”

The day of the meeting at Trump Tower arrived.

Wallnau recalled the sense of drama in the air just before the meeting. “We’re all in that room, and you can tell there were a whole bunch of people waiting to posture themselves. I mean, 90 percent of the African-American community was politically aligned against Donald Trump. The African-American community is locked up for the Democratic Party, so you’re struggling to find the objectivity. In my opinion, most of the folks who came out to Trump Tower for that meeting would be going back to deliver a report to their people on what they had done to set Trump straight. They weren’t going there to find facts or to build bridges.”

Trump came into the room holding his Bible, the one his mother gave to him. He held it out in front of him, like a shield. He paused, looked around the room, and said with a big smile, “Most of the time I bring this Bible as a prop when I’m sharing about my mother and my faith. In this case, I’m simply holding it for protection.”

Trump took his seat at the head of the table, and the dialogue began at a fast pace. Wallnau recalled the gist of it: “We can’t have this kind of insensitivity on the campaign trail. You can’t have people beating up on African-American people. There has to be more compassion.”

Wallnau remembers there being lots of back-and-forth between Trump and the pastors. Trump explained about people who were being planted at his rallies, paid to be disruptive. He said that the campaign was instructing security to be very careful about how they handle people. And that his campaign is not against anybody.

Then Trump got everyone’s attention and asked, “Let me ask you guys a question: In your church, how do you deal with this. While you’re speaking a good sermon if someone got up in the congregation and decided to storm the pulpit to get the microphone, or take over the meeting while you’re preaching, how would you deal with it?”

Wallnau said that the reaction was instantaneous. “Nobody even stopped to say, ‘Let’s be careful how we answer this’—because, in an African-American church, the very thought of you getting up and interrupting the man—no, they’ve got more respect for the man of God, like the Catholic respects their priest. In the African-American church, you’d better respect clergy. They told Trump, ‘We’d take the person out—and we may not even be pleasant on the way out the door. We wouldn’t be worried about hurting your feelings if you’re going to try to storm the pulpit when the preacher’s preaching.’ ”

Wallnau said that Trump waited until they finished, then looked at them and said: “That’s all I’m saying. The rallies are like my church service. I’m the preacher, and I’m trying to deliver my sermon.”

“They all looked at each other,” Wallnau recalled, “and there was this silence—this awkward silence as Trump had given resolution to what seemed to be an unsolvable problem. And all the racial tensions were just, like a balloon, out of the window.”

In the midst of that awkward silence, Darrell Scott—while sitting next to Trump—turned and saw Wallnau “hiding in the corner of the room.” He called out to him, “Dr. Lance, please tell Mr. Trump that word you told me.”

Wallnau said he just froze. “You know, if I was sitting next to him, I could quietly say ‘no’—but from twenty feet away, I couldn’t. So, I asked, ‘What part?’ And he said, ‘Tell him the whole thing.’ I was like, dang.”

Wallnau remembers that he pulled his Bible out of his briefcase—“one of those big King James Bibles”—and “plopped it open to Isaiah 45.” He read the passage about Cyrus and explained how this prophecy had been spoken one hundred years before Cyrus came into office.

“I told Trump that the reason God’s hand was on him was because of the grace of God—to restrain evil. And that he would be the forty-fifth president of the United States. And when it was over, Mr. Trump knew that I had prophesied over him.”

Wallnau said that after that meeting, the staff couldn’t remember his name, but people at the headquarters said just call him “the Cyrus guy.”

“The ‘Cyrus Guy’—what a stupid handle to have—but hey, listen, we take what we can get,” Wallnau joked.

When Wallnau finished, Trump came up to him privately to say something in response. Once you’ve been in Christian circles long enough, you know what to say in such a moment, something like “that really touched me” or “that ministered to me.”

“But Trump doesn’t have any of that nomenclature down,” Wallnau said. “Trump said, ‘I don’t know how to put it, but that meant a lot to me. And I’m going to think about that. It meant a lot to me.’ ”

The next example is how God used President Donald Trump to proclaim the name of the Lord into the world like no other president before him.

Ch. 29 – Riyadh, Jerusalem, and Rome

It’s not every day that you run into Ivanka Trump as you board a commercial jetliner. I was a bit blurry-eyed after covering every moment of President Trump’s “World Religion Tour” to Riyadh, Jerusalem, and Rome. I just wanted to sleep, even if I had the unlucky seat assignment in the dreaded fortieth row next to the bathroom. Yet as I made my way on board the United Airlines plane in Rome on the way back to Washington, DC, even in my near zombie-like state, it was hard to miss her.

“Ivanka?” I inquired just to make sure this wasn’t some sort of zombie dream. After all, why wasn’t she in First Class? She was with the commoners! Or better yet, why wasn’t she chartering some private plane? Surely her father could make those arrangements. But it wasn’t a dream at all.

“David, oh my goodness! How are you?” Ivanka replied with a big smile. I quickly proceeded into her row, where I noticed a man sitting next to her looking down at a newspaper wearing a baseball cap.

He looked up. “Hi David,” he exclaimed in a jovial manner.

“Jared, how are you?” It was Jared Kushner, Ivanka’s husband, or put another way: a pretty powerful player in the West Wing. Don’t let the baseball cap fool you. He’s not just the President’s son-in-law. He’s successful in his own right and has the President’s ear in all matters, big and small.

In short, I had just had an encounter with “Javanka.”

“David, what do you think of the trip so far?” Kushner said inquisitively, genuinely wanting to know my answer. On that plane that day, I gave him the thirty-second version, essentially explaining how it couldn’t have gone any better for the President. But as the legendary radio icon Paul Harvey might interject: “Now, for the rest of the story.”

The rest of this chapter of Donald Trump’s story takes place on location: from the desert plateau of Riyadh, through the holy (and toxic) city of Jerusalem, and concluding amid the one hundred ten acres of sacred Vatican ground. You could say, in many ways, the faith of Donald Trump broke new ground here, in word and in deed. He was about to proclaim the name of God in public like no other modern American president before him, and he was about to experience a spiritual awakening in the Holy Land in front of a controversial wall, perfectly appropriate for Trump!

The fact that this President chose Riyadh, Saudi Arabia, as his first international stop came as a surprise to many in the media. They thought Trump would go the traditional route (why in the world would they think that?) by heading to Canada like President Obama before him or maybe Mexico like George W. Bush did in 2001. But in typical “Trumpian” fashion, he chose to go big.

God works in mysterious ways, and on that first overseas trip it didn’t take a rocket scientist to figure out that God was up to something. Sure, he came to Riyadh to get the Saudis on board in the fight against terrorism and fortify strategic partnerships. Sure, he came to Jerusalem to begin “The Art of the Middle East Peace Deal.” And yes, going to Rome to meet the Pope was an attempt to endear himself to the influential leader of Catholics worldwide. But spiritually speaking, it was hard to miss God during Trump’s travels.

The moment President Trump landed in Riyadh, he was greeted by sweltering one-hundred-ten-degree-plus temperatures and a salute fit for a king. The red carpet was fully rolled out on the runway at King Khalid Airport, with seven attendants literally sweeping any lingering dust before the eagle (aka Air Force One) landed.

An official Saudi military salute ensued, complete with a red, white, and blue flyover and cannon fire. (They may want to rethink the cannon fire in any sort of Mideast fanfare. It can frighten a few Westerners who witness the festivities.) President Trump arrived to positive local headlines from the Saudis, honored to be host to this unconventional president and smitten with his reputation for boldness and fearlessness.

Driving through the streets of Riyadh, we saw immense signs over bridges proclaiming “Together We Prevail,” with Trump’s mug alongside that of Saudi King Salman. The only thing more striking may have been seeing a good old-fashioned American restaurant, Buffalo Wild Wings, on the way to the hotel from the airport arrival ceremony. But unlike the calorie-laden Buffalo Wild Wings, what Trump would offer would be low in calories yet high in spiritual wisdom.

One thing we know about Donald Trump is that the man will refuse to say anything he doesn’t truly believe. It’s well established that Trump is not your typical politician, so when Trump delivers a speech, he’s going to lay it all on the table. Nobody—and I mean nobody—is going to put words in his mouth or tell him what to say. If he doesn’t truly believe it, he won’t say it. Or if he does, he’ll qualify it if he must.

In that context, consider the following: On this five-day “World Religion Tour,” Donald J. Trump would utter or invoke the name of God more than thirty times! We’re not counting pithy ending lines in a speech like “God bless America.” No, we’re talking hardcore God speech. It was fire and brimstone language. Goodness gracious, when was the last time a president of the United States invoked the name of God in public remarks as often as Donald Trump did during that one week alone? Reagan? No. The evangelical George W. Bush? No. Trump stands alone. Just the way he likes it.

It seemed fitting that President Trump would give his signature speech to Gulf nations at the King Abdulaziz International Conference Centre. The center is stunning from an architectural standpoint, a truly regal setting fit for a big moment like this, situated in the upscale diplomatic zone. Locals understand it is here where major worldwide political and business leaders meet to do business and strike deals.

For Trump, it was an opportunity to shoot straight, not mince words, and throw God squarely in the center of all things. Try these statements on for size: “Terrorists do not worship God, they worship death,” Trump exclaimed. “Every time a terrorist murders an innocent person, and falsely invokes the name of God, it should be an insult to every person of faith.” And his warning to would-be terrorists had a bold message centered on the afterlife. “If you choose the path of terror, your life will be empty, your life will be brief, and your soul will be condemned!”

The mainstream media paid no attention to his faithful, evangelical-sounding words. But make no mistake: Evangelicals were paying attention. They remember President Obama’s 2009 speech in Cairo, Egypt, where he labeled murderous terrorists as part of a “violent extremism” movement. Trump took that rhetoric to another, more realistic level, calling it “Islamist extremism.”

Evangelicals also remember how President Obama glowingly gushed about the Quran multiple times during that 2009 speech. In the Age of Trump that was not going to happen—and it didn’t. He had no words at all devoted to the Quran. That isn’t surprising considering that during our first interview at Trump Tower back in 2011 he questioned what was being taught from the Quran, remarking, “There’s something there that teaches some very negative vibe.”

Speaking of negative vibes, what waited next for Trump was a land full of them, better known as Israel.

Fireworks lit up the night sky over the Old City in Jerusalem, a beautiful sight to behold indeed as our CBN crew watched nearby from a local rooftop. Those explosives in the sky were nothing compared to the emotionally explosive atmosphere that has gripped this ancient, holy city for, well, forever and a day. Israelis and Palestinians claim Jerusalem as their capital city. We’ll leave that discussion for another time along with a seventeen-volume set of encyclopedias. The fireworks set off on this night in Jerusalem were to welcome Donald Trump to town, and for a man who creates plenty of fireworks himself, it seemed an appropriate welcome for him and for the volatile situation he came here to solve.

When Donald Trump took office in January 2017, there was great anticipation and excitement that he would move the United States embassy from Tel Aviv to Jerusalem. It would be a provocative move to clearly show the world that Jerusalem is indeed the capital of Israel, not Palestine. A year before this trip, on the campaign trail at Liberty University, Candidate Trump said to me that he was “for that one hundred percent.” But during his first visit here to the Holy Land, he made no historic announcement. He would leave the embassy where it is .  .  . for now.

There’s a different calculation as commander in chief when you’re trying to negotiate the art of the deal between the Israelis and the Palestinians. The media was quick to call it a broken campaign promise but evangelicals knew better: They understood Trump wasn’t betraying Israel or them. He was simply doing what he does best: negotiating. They didn’t lose too much sleep over it, knowing full well that Trump will play that card when he has to.

It must be clearly understood that, from a public policy perspective, Trump’s relationship with evangelicals hinges on top-tier issues like religious liberty, abortion, and, yes, a staunch protection and defense of Israel. Evangelicals stand with Israel, and they want to make sure Trump does too. They understand the biblical truth put forth in Genesis when God established the Abrahamic Covenant, saying to Abraham and all his descendants (read: the Jews), “I will bless those who bless you, and whoever curses you I will curse, and all peoples on earth will be blessed through you” (Genesis 12:3). Nobody is claiming Trump understands the theology and significance of all of this, but evangelicals believe fervently that this president authentically has Israel’s back, the exact opposite of what they believed about President Obama before him.

Furthermore, it was here in the holiest of cities where Trump’s spiritual walk seemed to take an upward turn. He felt something. It’s not something you measure in a test tube, but God was moving. At Yad Vashem, Israel’s Holocaust memorial, Trump took it all in: a concrete building shaped like a triangular prism, the nearly seven-hundred-foot-long skylight, and most notably the exhibition halls dedicated to the emotionally gripping stories of the millions of Jews who were brutally murdered. “It was the most savage crime against God and his children,” Trump told the assembled crowd at the site. As he continued, he also felt something else here. “This is a land filled with beauty, wonder, and the spirit of God.”

The spirit of God stayed with him at the Western Wall in Jerusalem, the historical and holy site where Jews and millions around the world from other faiths come to pray. President Trump made history by becoming the first sitting president of the United States to visit it. The others stayed away for fear of the controversy that would follow, considering the Palestinians see that area as the future site of their capital city. Regardless, Trump barreled forward, and evangelicals applaud him for it. He’s fearless.

Placing his hand gently on the wall with a traditional kippah adorning his head, Trump reflected. It was a solemn moment between Trump and God. Something transpired because, after all, it’s hard to approach the imposing sixty-two-foot hallowed wall and not feel something. Indeed, a spiritual transaction occurred. “I was deeply moved by my visit today to the Western Wall,” Trump said afterward. “Words fail to capture the experience. It will leave an impression on me forever.” You can’t quantify a moment like that. It just stays with you.

The spiritual hangover seemed to continue into the next day. His speech at the Israel Museum continued to hammer home this continual God-based theme that we had seen play out throughout this trip. He played to a packed house, so crammed, in fact, that reporters in the back of the room were standing on any chair they could find to get a clear view. What they witnessed, along with engrossed television-watching evangelicals back home, was an American president who didn’t bring up the toxic issues of Palestinian statehood and a two-state solution. In this setting, Israelis didn’t want to hear talk like that .  .  . and Trump delivered. Instead, what they got were consistent shout-outs to the Almighty.

Among the gems included a spiritual tribute to Jerusalem: “This city, like no other place in the world, reveals the longing of the human heart—to know and worship God,” Trump exclaimed.

Even in Bethlehem, one of his other stops where he met with Palestinian leader Mahmoud Abbas, Trump brought the godly message into the West Bank, a territory controlled by the Palestinians. “In this spirit of hope, we come to Bethlehem, asking God for a more peaceful, safe, and far more tolerant world for all of us.” It should be noted that evangelicals didn’t miss the fact that Trump and Abbas didn’t shake hands in their traditional photo-op in front of the press. Moreover, sharp-eyed, faith-filled Christians noticed Trump’s direct language when he spoke these words in front of Abbas: “Peace can never take root in an environment where violence is tolerated, funded, and even rewarded.” Clearly, that was a strongly worded verbal jab at the Palestinian government’s policy of providing payments for would-be terrorists who attack the state of Israel.

With his mission, for the time being at least, complete in Israel, it was time to turn his attention to a vastly different situation: mending fences with Pope Francis, the 266th pope of the Roman Catholic Church. Candidate Trump and the Pontiff had a bit of a spat during the presidential campaign when Francis questioned Trump’s Christianity because of his fondness for building border walls around America. Trump didn’t like the Pope’s verbiage one bit and let him have it. Eventually, the controversy dissipated, but getting on the Pope’s good side would have plenty of political upsides, considering the last time we checked this guy wields quite a bit of power with his Catholic flock. And plus, he has a cool car. Honestly, if Trump is ever going to hitch a ride in the Popemobile, he’s got to play nice. And that’s exactly what happened.

As our CBN crew ventured into the bright sunlight of the Vatican Courtyard in the early-morning hours, we waited with anticipation for President Trump’s arrival. We looked around for a huge motorcade, but all we saw was an Uber-like old Ford Focus pull up. Surely, President Trump wasn’t coming to the Vatican in a car like that! Yes, it’s American, but that’s not how he rolls. I was right. It wasn’t Trump. “Oh my goodness,” I said as I looked on in bewilderment. “That’s the Pope.” He arrived in humble fashion, but after looking at the car, the only thought running through my mind was “Does that thing even have air-conditioning?” Trump eventually made his way into the courtyard, greeted by a dozen or so dignitaries. The Pope was already inside getting ready for the historic meeting.

By all accounts, the meeting went very well. No major dust-ups, and in Trump Land that’s always a good day. But something else happened that had nothing to do with such agenda items as climate change or immigration. Trump received a gift. A book called Evangelii Gaudium—“The Joy of the Gospel”—an exhortation written by the Pope about how the church needs to evangelize around the world. It contains plenty of social justice talking points, but more crucially it presents the gospel message in a compelling, personal way. Trump told the Pope he would be reading it. Take note of how the book starts out:

The joy of the gospel fills the hearts and lives of all who encounter Jesus. Those who accept his offer of salvation are set free from sin, sorrow, inner emptiness and loneliness. With Christ joy is constantly born anew.

The salvation which God offers us is the work of his mercy. No human efforts, however good they may be, can enable us to merit so great a gift.

The Lord does not disappoint those who take this risk; whenever we take a step towards Jesus, we come to realize that he is already there, waiting for us with open arms. Now is the time to say to Jesus: “Lord, I have let myself be deceived; in a thousand ways I have shunned your love, yet here I am once more, to renew my covenant with you. I need you. Save me once again, Lord, take me once more into your redeeming embrace.” How good it feels to come back to him whenever we are lost! Let me say this once more: God never tires of forgiving us; we are the ones who tire of seeking his mercy.

God definitely works in mysterious ways, but many times it’s pretty obvious. This is one of those times. It’s not happenstance that Donald Trump became president. The Apostle Paul wrote, “The authorities that exist have been established by God” (Romans 13:1). It’s not a coincidence that Pope Francis is where he is at today. And it’s not just simple “chance” that the two men intertwined on this day so Donald Trump could receive this specific book at this specific time in his life. Just like all of us, our spiritual walk is a journey: highs and lows; times of confidence; times of doubt; stretches of wandering and periods of profound closeness with the Almighty. Donald Trump’s faith journey is no different. On this day, in this religious city, Trump received “The Joy of the Gospel.” But after reading it and digesting it thoroughly, maybe he’ll experience the joy too and receive the fullness of the gift that the Spirit intended.

In a way, in one week’s time, Donald Trump’s “World Religion Tour” morphed into “God’s Holy Tour.” Leave it to God to use Donald Trump, warts and all, and the bully pulpit of the American presidency to shout His name abundantly in three of the holiest cities around the globe. Egyptian president Abdel Fattah el-Sisi summed it up nicely when he told President Trump that “you have a unique personality that is capable of doing the impossible.” That’s true. But what’s even more impressive is God doing the impossible. And Donald Trump’s election to the highest office in the land is exhibit A.

I want to include some excerpts of President Trumps Commencement Speech at Liberty University May 2017

Ch. 30 – Give Me Liberty

Trump: ”It’s been a little over a year since I’ve spoken on your beautiful campus and so much has changed. Right here, the class of 2017, dressed in cap and gown, graduating to a totally brilliant future. And here I am standing before you as president of the United States. So I’m guessing there are some people here today who thought that either one of those things, either one, would really require major help from God. Do we agree? And we got it.  .  .  . “

“Remember this, nothing worth doing ever, ever, ever came easy. Following your convictions means you must be willing to face criticism from those who lack the same courage to do what is right. And they know what is right, but they don’t have the courage or the guts or the stamina to take it and to do it. It’s called the road less traveled.”

Trump: “In just two days we will mark the tenth anniversary of Reverend Falwell’s passing. And I used to love watching him on television, hearing him preach. He was a very special man.”

Trump: “America has always been the land of dreams because America is a nation of true believers. When the Pilgrims landed at Plymouth, they prayed. When the Founders wrote the Declaration of Independence, they invoked our creator four times, because in America we don’t worship government, we worship God. That is why our elected officials put their hands on the Bible and say “so help me God” as they take the oath of office. It is why our currency proudly declares “in God we trust.” And it’s why we proudly proclaim that we are one nation under God, every time we say the Pledge of Allegiance.”

Trump: “America is better when people put their faith into action. As long as I am your president, no one is ever going to stop you from practicing your faith or from preaching what’s in your heart. We will always stand up for the right of all Americans to pray to God and to follow his teachings.”

It is ever so clear that the battle for the very soul of America and Americans who claim to be followers of Jesus is a battle that can only be won through prayer and supplication and by the power of Almighty God with whom nothing is impossible. – I am the Real Truckmaster!

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