A peculiar phrase recently became a trending topic on Twitter.
Its words read as follows: "Attack and Dethrone God."
These same words were displayed on a graphic during a segment that had previously aired on Fox News Channel’s "The Ingraham Angle."
Language contained in the graphic was intended to be a backdrop for a guest of host Laura Ingraham named Terrie Turchie, a former deputy assistant director of the FBI’s Counterterrorism Division.
Turchie was discussing ideas that had once been fostered by a violence-based group from our nation’s past, the Weather Underground.
In his appearance, Turchie drew parallels between the recent rioting and mayhem that plagued urban areas across America and the insidious activities in which the notorious 1960s group had engaged.
As Turchie noted, in the wake of its efforts the Weather Underground had left an intriguing package behind, which took the form of a book-length manifesto.
If all went according to a warped wish list, the manifesto would be adopted as a blueprint for future like-minded radicals to use.
Its title, "Prairie Fire."
"They had a major goal, and that goal was to form a communist revolution," Turchie stated.
Authors of "Prairie Fire," which include the familiar subversive names of Bill Ayers and Bernardine Dohrn, referenced the goal of bringing down the United States government.
"We are a guerrilla organization," the authors wrote. "We are communist women and men."
As the Fox guest distilled six strategies that the Weather Underground had laid out in its manifesto, a graphic appeared on the screen with the following objectives listed:
—The Weapon of Choice – Systemic Racism and Police Racism
—Identify the Victim Classes
—Organize the Victim Classes
—Engage in International Solidarity with the Global Movement
—Attack and Dethrone God.
The resemblance to the rhetoric used by today’s activist organizations and their allies is, to say the least, highly disturbing.
Back in the day, the Weather Underground used a benign-sounding term to summarize its approach. It turns out to be the same not so benign-sounding term now that leftist activists have been using since President Donald Trump was elected — resistance.
Following Turchie’s appearance, trolls on Twitter took to the internet speedway.
The many salient points that Ingraham and Turchie had made were ignored altogether.
However, the last phrase that Turchie cited would trigger the dropping of an anvil of snarky social media hate.
It dared to mention the Creator of the Universe.
Some in the antagonistic media slid down the "Alice in Wonderland" rabbit hole of fact checking, going on to dismiss the anti-religion phrase and muttering about how the words on the graphic were not actually in the Weather Underground document, at least not those identical words.
For those who are still able to peer into the non-flipped side of the looking glass, the similarities between the Weather Underground and the Antifa movement are striking.
This was observed by heralded scholar of the left Noam Chomsky, who happens to be one of the few "progressive" voices who has warned about Antifa.
Back in 2017, Chomsky described Antifa to the Washington Examiner as "a minuscule fringe of the Left, just as its predecessors were."
He also described the group as "a major gift to the Right."
Chomsky additionally said, "What they do is often wrong in principle . . . and is generally self-destructive."
"There’s some limited similarity to the Weather Underground," Chomsky noted, pointing out that the historical context was different and implying that Antifa was more prone to harming people than the "Weathermen," who committed their acts "almost always against property, in intent at least."
There are other things about the two groups that appear to be markedly similar.
Both seem to view themselves as possessing the purity of true communist revolutionary beliefs. Both advocate violence, particularly against law enforcement.
And both embrace a communist worldview, which requires a fundamental presupposition of a materialistic conception of history, making religion antithetical to communist thought.
Marxist theorist Leon Trotsky wrote, "Religiousness is irreconcilable with the Marxian standpoint."
Communist co-creator Vladimir Lenin similarly cited atheism as "an inseparable element of the materialist view of life . . . a necessary condition for the theoretical education of the revolutionist."
Founder of communism Karl Marx infamously dismissed religion as "the opium of the people," arguing that religion prevents a better communist existence from becoming reality.
The attempt to dethrone God has been part and parcel of communism from its inception.
Atrocities that have been committed against religious people and institutions reflect the hatred for all things relating to the Almighty.
But thankfully, people who have the gift of knowledge that flows from the Spirit know the truth.
No one can ever take the throne from the King of the World.
James Hirsen, J.D., M.A., in media psychology, is a New York Times best-selling author, media analyst, and law professor. Visit Newsmax TV Hollywood. Read James Hirsen's Reports — More Here.
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