Two weeks ago we launched our Campaign To Awaken the Church. That video went viral immediately and has had 130,000 views and climbing. If you have not seen it, you can view it HERE.
Yesterday we put out our first in the companion series called “The Truth in Black and White.” This is another in my unrelenting effort to get black citizens, especially Christians, to abandon the racial politics of the left and embrace the Christian ethics of the Bible. To watch that video click on the picture near the end of this letter.
Help me to keep producing and distributing these messages and getting them out to churches across the country, particularly in the battleground states. The Truth in Black & White will be marketed in battleground states with significant black voting populations.
I will continue to say until I breathe my last breath, that race is not the problem. Sin is the problem, and it has infected people of every background and demographic. The problem is the human condition, not racial identity. Whether groups become victims or oppressors is often no more than a matter of what point in history they encounter each other.
Before demographic groups began to migrate across the globe and encounter people different than themselves, enslavement and oppression occurred within their own group.
In speeches across this nation, I have said repeatedly, “Its not the skin; it’s the sin.” Human beings have been exploiting and subjugating each other since the fall of Adam. The reasons have been as varied as life itself - tribe, geography, family, religion, ancient feuds, greed, covetousness and ideology. Race is just another in the long list of justifications for hatred and enslavement.
The answer is not pointing the finger at each other. Given the right circumstances, we are all oppressors. Given the right conditions, we are all victims. That is why the Bible says, “There is none righteous, no, not one.”
If any group of people should understand this, it is the church. In this first TB&W video I talk about how the church and the pulpit have been used to propagate racism. This is what happened in the antebellum south when most white churches taught the inferiority Americans of African descent, and that their slave status was divinely ordained.
Much of the modern black church has fallen into a similar racial error by classifying Americans of European descent as morally inferior.
Eugene Robinson, who writes for the Washington Post says he grew up in the Methodist Church. Yet in a recent Washington post Article, he describes white people as “brutally mean and inhumane.” He admits that some white people are decent, but that “reasonable people must admit they are the exceptions, not the rules.”
This kind of racial bigotry goes on in many black churches across America. Rev. Jeremiah Wright’s racist diatribes were exposed during Barack Obama’s presidential campaign. Wright shares the racial attitude of Louis Farrakhan. It is still hard to believe that voters elected a President who attended Wright’s church for twenty years, but it happened twice. We are still reaping the harvest of the seeds of racial division he sowed.
Very few ministers are willing to call out this corruption of the pulpit. White ministers feel they can’t, and most Black ministers simply won’t.
I am calling it out because someone must. We cannot come together as “one nation under God” if our churches are stoking racial division instead of bringing reconciliation. Click the picture below to watch the video.
Your generous donation today will help us counter the leftist racial narrative with the Truth in Black & White.
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Thank you for your support. May God bless you, and may He always bless the United States of America.
For God & Country,
E.W. Jackson Sr.
P.S. July 4, 2019 will be the 10th Anniversary of STAND and the 243rd Anniversary of our country. Please consider becoming a STAND 243 Patriot by making a recurring monthly donation of $3, $5, $10, $25, $50 or whatever you can afford. Thanks so much for your prayers and contributions over the years. We will not quit until we’ve won.