While some evangelical opinion leaders are belatedly renouncing Mr. Trump, as of October 11 65% of self-identified white evangelical voters supported Mr. Trump. http://postmatthewyoung.haralsoncounty.org/2016/10/24/identifying-logical-secrets-for-guidance-for-job-interviewWhile respect is due to evangelical opinion leaders who are vocally opposing Mr. ppt of interview skillsTrump (such as Beth Moore , Christianity Today’s Andy Crouch , and the Ethics & Religious Liberty Commission of the Southern Baptist Convention’s Russell Moore ), Richard Rohr may well have predicted accurately when he tweeted that, “The evangelical support of Trump will be an indictment against its validity as a Christian movement for generations to come.” Nearly two thirds of self-identified white evangelical voters in America continue to support the overtly racist, misogynistic, and religiously bigoted presidential campaign of Donald Trump. Whether or not these citizens consider themselves to be pro-life with regard to abortion, it is clear that theirs is not in the first place a politics concerned with the dignity of all human persons, as being created in the image of God. What, then, is to be done by evangelicals? What America needs most now from its evangelical citizens is a thoroughgoing Christian personalism. Not only a personalism focused on the single issue of abortion (although certainly a personalism that brings new depth, scope, and care to pro-life activism), but also a personalism that can nourish the commitment to human rights that defines America . A personalism that can serve as a bulwark against the acid of individualism, the allure of statism, and the idolatry of race at home, while revitalizing an American internationalism motivated and constrained by a commitment to the dignity of the human person. This kind of personalism is best learned in church.
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