Christian Nationalist Group Calls For Prayers To Stop A Summer Solstice Spell Cast Upon Trump By Witches

From the far-right Christian site Charisma News:

Witches around the world cast spells against President Trump once again last night, attempting to #BindTrump on the summer solstice. The witches communicate with each other through a Facebook page called Bind Trump. One user says June 21st, the summer solstice, will be the “most powerful” binding yet.

Evangelical Trump supporters are encouraging prayers for the president to counteract the spell. “We ask you to join us in praying for the strength of our nation, our elected representatives and for the souls of the lost who would take up Satanic arms against us,” reads a post on the Christian Nationalist Alliance website.

The same article has been run by Pat Roberson’s CBN News.

From Wikipedia’s entry on Christian nationalism:

The US movement was founded by Gerald L. K. Smith. It sold and distributed, inter alia, The International Jew, and subscribed to the antisemitic views embodied in The Protocols of the Elders of Zion which it also published.

Founded in 1942, with the purpose to preserve America as a Christian nation being conscious of a highly organized campaign to substitute Jewish tradition for Christian tradition. Its purpose was also to oppose Communism, one world government and immigration.

It also aimed to fight mongrelization and all attempts to force the intermixture of the black and white races. It was effectively a political party, and promoted antisemitic and racist causes, particularly in St. Louis from the 1940s through the 1950s.

From Smith’s entry:

As European tensions rose with the ascendancy of the Nazi Party in Germany, Smith tried to form an alliance with the non-interventionist America First Committee, but its leaders spurned him because of his anti-Semitism and racism.

In 1944, Smith formed the America First Party, essentially appropriating the name. He became a member of William Dudley Pelley’s pro-Nazi Silver Shirts organization, which was patterned after Hitler’s brown shirts

(Tipped by JMG reader Scott)