The Party That Booed God SHUTS DOWN Pastor at GOP Event [VIDEO]
America has become accustomed to leftists protesting anything. And while that is an American right, there remain a few protocols that most Americans hold near and dear.
So it’s no surprise that a group of far left protesters harassed a pastor during a Republican town hall this week.
The protesters screamed, then heckled the pastor as he gave the prayer for the event.
Democrats heckle pastor.
As NOLA reported,
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Sen. Bill Cassidy had to know he was facing a tough crowd when they tried to shout down the invocation. “Amen!” one man hollered just moments after Louisiana State Chaplain Michael Sprague began his prayer. “Let’s get on with it.”
“Pray on your own time,” another shouted, “this is our time.”
A group of women near the back of the packed room at East Jefferson Parish Library chanted: “Separation of church and state. Separation of church and state.”
Cassidy never seemed to get rattled, but a little while after the rowdy exercise in democracy came to an end, the senator spotted Sprague in a hallway.
“Thanks for doing that, Mike,” Cassidy said. “Wow, they booed the name of Jesus.”
Recall when the Democrats booed God at their convention?
No surprises here.
According to a recent Pew Research Center study “none” is the largest religious group among Democrats.
After surveying more than 35,000 Americans last year, the Center has found that overall, Americans are becoming less religious, with the younger generation praying less, attending church services less, while fewer believe in God, Heaven. or Hell.
According to the Center, “The recent decrease in religious beliefs and behaviors is largely attributable to the ‘nones’ — the growing minority of Americans, particularly in the Millennial generation, who say they do not belong to any organized faith.”
All told, the “nones” (who include atheists, agnostics, and spiritual persons) comprise 23 percent of the adult population in the United States, up seven percentage points since 2007. And among the “nones,” the number of those who believe in God have dropped off, from 70 percent in 2007 to 61 percent in 2014.