Tuesday, December 25, 2018

Robert Spencer on Muslim persecution of Christians (about an hour)

On August 13, 2015, I was the keynote speaker at the annual convocation of the North American Lutheran Church in Dallas, Texas. I spoke about the global Muslim persecution of Christians.
The U.S. Conference of Catholic Bishops sends a representative to the North American Lutheran Church convocation every year. However, this year, when the USCCB found out I was the keynote speaker, they pulled their rep from the Lutheran convocation. Kudos to the North American Lutheran Church for not caving in to this lily-livered fascism and allowing me to speak anyway, rather than canceling me so that the Catholic rep would come. The Lutheran bishop told me that what I had to say was “too important” for that.
Watch this speech and see what the Catholic Bishops of the United States find so objectionable that they can’t even be in the same room while it is being said. Find out what they don’t want you to know.

(Note: there is about 15 minutes of the NALC convocation on this video after I speak. This has nothing to do with my talk and is just an editing error.)

About Robert Spencer

ROBERT SPENCER is the director of Jihad Watch, a program of the David Horowitz Freedom Center, and the author of seventeen books, including the New York Times bestsellers The Politically Incorrect Guide to Islam (and the Crusades) and The Truth About Muhammad. His latest book is The Complete Infidel’s Guide to Free Speech (and Its Enemies). Coming in November 2017 is Confessions of an Islamophobe (Bombardier Books).
Spencer has led seminars on Islam and jihad for the FBI, the United States Central Command, United States Army Command and General Staff College, the U.S. Army’s Asymmetric Warfare Group, the Joint Terrorism Task Force (JTTF), the Justice Department’s Anti-Terrorism Advisory Council and the U.S. intelligence community. He has discussed jihad, Islam, and terrorism at a workshop sponsored by the U.S. State Department and the German Foreign Ministry. He is a consultant with the Center for Security Policy.