The ongoing problems facing America and the world today—immorality, terrorism, the supposed ills of climate change, the declining economy, political corruption—has put America and the world on edge panicking to find solutions. Amidst the present crises, the Papacy is waiting in the wings to capitalize on the fears and desperation of the people and inject himself into the political scene with the objective of regaining world domination. In order for the Papacy to accomplish this, civil and religious liberties must necessarily be waived and church and state must become one.
The Papacy’s greatest allies in destroying civil and religious liberties will be the evangelical, so-called Protestants, those who are calling for religious legislation to be passed. Franklin Graham, son of the legendary evangelist Billy Graham, is one such proponent leader of this movement to unify church and state, who has presently undertaken a 50-state tour in which he stated “that his goal with the tour is to put God back in the political conversation.”1 While this idea probably sounds great to a lot of conscientious Christians; suppressing the liberties of citizens by enforcing religious laws is not sanctioned by God, no matter whether the law is founded on true biblical principles or not. However, the fact is that the preeminent law that will be passed will not be in alignment with the commandments of God. That law that both Papists and Protestants are advocating is a Sunday Law, the Mark of the Beast, which would mandate men and women to attend church on that day and refrain from working, buying or selling, and secular pleasures.
Franklin Graham leaves no ambiguity in his speeches regarding what he is calling for, which is a union of church and state, wherein the church dictates the principles, policies and laws of the state. “While speaking on his 50-state 2016 Decision America Tour in nationally televised interviews this week, Leading evangelist Franklin Graham says he aims to encourage evangelical Christians to run for local public offices so that the will of God can be restored in America’s political debate… ‘The only hope for this country is God and we have taken God out of the political debate, and we have taken him out of the public space, and I want to put him back in,’ Graham said. ‘We are asking people to come to the capitol steps and we are going to all 50 state capitals and we asking people to join me… I pray that God will give us leaders, not just in Washington. We need Christian men and women in politics. We need mayors, city council. We need Christians on school boards,’ Graham explained. ‘We need Christians at every level and I am encouraging people to run for public office. Run at the local level, the state level. Washington is broken. I think there is a lot we can do at the state level.’”2
With Christians wanting to fix Washington and put God into politics at every level, and the Jesuits both controlling and infiltrating the political scenes and occupying government positions, it can only be expected that Catholic principles in the guise of Christian principles for the “common good” will be forced upon Americans and the subsequent punishment for those who oppose the religious laws of the land.
“In the movements now in progress in the United States to secure for the institutions and usages of the church the support of the state, Protestants are following in the steps of papists. Nay, more, they are opening the door for the papacy to regain in Protestant America the supremacy which she has lost in the Old World. And that which gives greater significance to this movement is the fact that the principal object contemplated is the enforcement of Sunday observance–a custom which originated with Rome, and which she claims as the sign of her authority. It is the spirit of the papacy–the spirit of conformity to worldly customs, the veneration for human traditions above the commandments of God–that is permeating the Protestant churches and leading them on to do the same work of Sunday exaltation which the papacy has done before them.”3
3. White, Ellen. The Great Controversy (1911), page 573