Biden Calls On Churches To Tell Flock That More Gun Control Is Moral

Biden admits that gun control won't save lives

Yes, separation of church and state is soooo imperative to the freeness of this free country that anyone in the military who mentions religion should be court martialed because they are traitors and spiritual rapists. Yes, anyone should be able to sue a school district and win if they display the ten commandments on the wall…

BUT if it’s convenient for the vice president to tell pastors and nuns and rabbis to peddle gun control to their subordinates, well, then that’s absolutely fine. After all, that’s a perfectly normal governmental thing to do, right? Shouldn’t the president and vice president be manipulating clergy to meet their own ends? Of course they should… And YOUR the one with a problem if you think it’s weird.


Biden Calls On Churches To Tell Flock That More Gun Control Is Moral

Vice President Joe Biden has a commandment for pastors, rabbis and nuns: He wants them to tell their flocks that enacting gun control is the moral thing to do. You know how the liberals always push for separation of church and state? That is until it meets their needs.

Biden met for two-and-a-half hours Monday with more than a dozen leaders from various faith communities – Christian, Jewish, Muslim and Sikh, to name a few. Both Biden and the faith leaders encouraged each other not to give up on what has been an arduous and thus far fruitless effort by Biden and President Barack Obama to pass new gun laws in the wake of December’s schoolhouse shooting in Connecticut.

Around a large, circular table in a conference room on the White House grounds, Biden waxed optimistic about prospects for passing a bill, according to four participants who spoke to The Associated Press after the meeting.

Although momentum on gun control stalled in the Senate last month, Biden has insisted the issue is very much alive, and has been meeting regularly with gun violence victims and law enforcement to build support for a second go at legislation to expand background checks, improve mental health care and take other steps to reduce gun violence.

Lingering concerns from some participants illustrated the ongoing challenge the administration faces in winning support for the proposals, even though Biden and Obama regularly tout polls suggesting they enjoy broad support. Some participants raised questions about whether background checks could lead to a national gun registry or whether mental health provisions would be used to create a list of individuals permanently banned from obtaining guns.

Citing what he described as misinformation from the National Rifle Association and others, Biden said the renewed push for gun control must correct misconceptions about what the proposals do and don’t do, participants said. He asked clergy to keep up the pressure and to reframe the debate for their followers in moral terms.



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