He said: “This year is a devastating year, and then 2021.
Sevkov said: “We are about to hold a small election.” With long laughter rippling on the benches, few people could not escape the political ads covering the state of more than $500 million.
The pastor urged “vote for Christians.” “We need to vote on the context of the Bible in our minds and make it through the lens of the Bible.”
The public told CNN that although they did not mention who they should vote for by party or name, they knew who the conservative Baptist pastor was talking about.
Allison Yates said: “I always vote for the candidate that best fits my Christian faith. Especially in this run-off, I voted for my biological candidate.”
Sevkov said: “For me, it’s not about politics, but about the Bible.” “I think selecting people who represent our worldview is beneficial to all of us believers in Jesus. Our participation as a church family Higher and higher, so we can make informed decisions in voting booths, but they can also be framed in the Bible.”
The pastor said that he would not clearly tell his church members who should vote for, but openly opposed Democratic challengers Jon Osoff and Pastor Rafael Warnock on issues such as abortion. Both candidates support the right to abortion. The departure of Saefkow and Warnock is most obvious, partly because both have their own Christian faith.
Saifko said: “I think he is a talented speaker. I think he is a talented speaker, but not the best student of the Bible. This has nothing to do with Pastor Warnock, it has nothing to do with the scriptures. What’s said is related. For me, he turned there, and when you look at the problems of life, I think he is wrong.”
Sevkov believes that the abortion issue is not only a powerful promoter of the pastor’s individual, but also a powerful promoter of religious rights in Georgia.
“Many people ask the church for help”
Simmons said on Sunday at the forum: “We are challenging the so-called gospel brothers and sisters. We are challenging them to become better. We are challenging them not to hide in the so-called life.” “If you are more worried about what you cannot see Live, not prepare for life in this world.”
For the parishioners here, the attack on Warnock’s abortion rights is meaningless.
“Although they are arguing about life in the womb, in this pandemic, they are opposed to wearing masks. They are opposed to the guidelines of the (Centers for Disease Control and Prevention), so we have already killed nearly 400,000 people,” Lei Bishop Kinnard Jackson told CNN. “So, you mean we care more about life inside the womb than life outside the womb?” He asked rhetorically. “I preach, teach, advise, and advocate against abortion. But at the same time, I ultimately believe that it was a woman’s decision.”
In the only televised debate between the Senator and Warnock in the runoff, Loeffler doubled down on religious differences. “Look, I won’t be lectured by people who use the Bible to defend abortion,” Loffler began his argument.
Warnock said: “Listen.” This is part of a broader response to the attack. “I have a high respect for life and respect choice. The question is who decides.”
Christian democrats emphasize healthcare, economic justice and criminal justice reform. The delivery was handed over to President-elect Biden of Georgia in November. Whether the coalition forces in January turned out to be the root of these problems.
Jackson did not disclose who led the Georgian Democratic League when he addressed the congregation at the Antioch Ame Church on Sunday. He said from the podium: “The country’s eyes are waiting to see if black people will appear in the runoff like you did in November.” “All I want to tell them is to come and see.”
Jackson oversees nearly 90,000 church members in the Sixth Diocese of Georgia in AME Church, Georgia. He said in the January 5 election: “There will be a large number of voters among the black people participating in the election, and the church is leading this effort.”
The information was not lost because of faithful listening from the bench, but because of Covid-19, only a small part of the congregation who kept a distance from society entered the sanctuary. Lynnise Gamble, who attended the Sunday worship service, told CNN: “I have been listening since before November. We have been talking about voting, voting and voting. Many people seek guidance from the church, so it is very important to say the word. come out.”
Starting from the layering stage of the Antioch AME shelter, a group of women’s choirs in ruby red dresses raised their singing voice. “His plan, his plan for me is victory!” They sang.
The woman on the microphone urged: “Church, the temperature has been rising. Church, we have to be ready.” “Because the world is counting on us to make the Senate blue.”