Perkins: Military’s Vax Mandate Is Part Of The “Sinister Agenda” To Purge The Ranks Of Right Wing Christians

Via email from hate group leader Tony Perkins:

“Woke, broke, or both?” It’s a question the U.S. military can’t avoid these days. Trapped in a sinkhole of Left-wing radicalism, our troops are so busy fighting climate change, white supremacy, conservative “extremism,” and COVID to deal with America’s real enemies.

Now, as if the embarrassment of Afghanistan, a feeble commander-in-chief, and their top brass’s betrayals weren’t enough, the president says he’s ready to fire anyone who won’t get the vaccine.

It doesn’t matter whether they have natural immunity or not, Fox News’s Tucker Carlson pointed out. Or whether they have deeply-held moral or religious objections. This is about power. “The point was to bow before his authority and the authority of the Democratic Party. No excuses or exceptions.” What’s the scientific justification, he asks?

So is this really about public health — or a more sinister agenda? Can America really afford to lose hundreds — if not thousands — of dedicated, experienced service members in a dangerous global climate like this one?

And over a mandate that is almost certain to be found unconstitutional at the highest courts? The simple answer is no. But if the motivation is to “cleanse” the military of conservative men and women of faith, then it all makes sense.

Meanwhile, First Liberty Institute’s Mike Berry says he’s been inundated with calls from service members who say the military’s promise of a religious exemption is virtually non-existent. They’ve been told that requesting an accommodation, even for a personally-held belief, is “an exercise in futility,” he writes.

Blinded by their anti-religious dogma, the Left fails to see how their line of reasoning (or lack thereof) exposes their motives. If the vaccine protects you from the virus, then the only ones who are unprotected or at risk are the unvaccinated. How are the unvaccinated harming the vaccinated public? They aren’t — unless, of course, the vaccine doesn’t really provide the protection they claim.