One of the biggest myths that the left foisted onto the general public is the idea of “Christian Nationalism.” Anytime a conservative talks about his or her Christian faith, leftists throw the epithet of “Christian nationalist” (or worse, “Christo-fascist”) at him or her. At the same time, left-wing Christians never have to dodge those canards.
Last year, a Miami Herald reporter suggested that Gov. Ron DeSantis (R-Fla.) was “playing with fire” when he quoted scripture on the campaign trail. No reporter ever makes that claim when Democrat politicians speak at churches, which they do all the time.
Earlier this year, when the “Asbury Revival” had broken out and Christians from across the nation descended onto the campus of Asbury University, a professor went out of his way to assure the lefties at Christianity Today that “Christian nationalism” wasn’t part of the movement. The “Christian nationalism” canard came out most recently when the House voted Rep. Mike Johnson (R-La.), an outspoken evangelical, as Speaker of the House.
At the time, I wrote, “In reality, ‘Christian nationalism’ is an epithet that the left likes to…
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