Russell Moore recently joined Ali Noorani on his podcast, Only in America, who afterward gave the progressive Southern Baptist leader glowing accolades. Noorani has been called “the mouthpiece” of George Soros, is the national director Soros’ National Immigration Forum, and is a member of the Council on Foreign Relations. The son of Pakistani immigrants, Noorani was previously an advocate for refugee resettlement in the State of Massachusetts, had led environmentalist organizations, and is a graduate of U.C. Berkeley. Moore, on the other hand, is a former Democratic staffer who is now the director of the Southern Baptist Convention’s Ethics and Religious Liberty Commission.
Noorani introduced Moore as a “truth teller” with three accolades, including (1) he called for the removal of the Confederate flag in Mississippi (2) he has opposed Donald Trump and (3) he recently co-hosted the MLK50 conference. Then, Noorani moved on to laud Moore for his stances on open national borders and ignoring of immigration law.
Noorani and Moore both serve on the Evangelical Immigration Table, which is an organization owned and operated by the National Immigration Forum, one of the many globalist organizations funded by George Soros. Both believe that America should not force immigration law or build a border wall, pushing a globalist agenda and denying national sovereignty. For Moore, if churches aren’t on board, they’re probably isolated and ignorant.
“It seems to me,” Moore said, “that where one is located often has a great deal to do with where one sees the issues being; a lot of this does come down to zip code. When I’m looking at churches with large immigrant communities; the churches that say ‘there are no problems here and we just need to deport everybody’ are churches that are monocultural…”
Moore went on to say that people who believe in deporting illegal immigrants are anti-family.
Noorani and Moore went on to brainstorm how the church could get the wider culture to understand why “human dignity” and “being created in the image of God” would require open borders and amnesty for illegal immigration. This makes total sense, considering that The Blaze reported a large chunk of Noorani’s funding comes from George Soros. This money came from grants through Soros’ Open Societies Foundation, according to Noorani’s acknowledgment.
In fact, Noorani has written blog posts for Soros’ Open Societies Foundations website.
Soros has a long history of funding leftist religious groups, paying them to be vocal on progressive, Marxist or globalist issues, and has been thoroughly documented. From the funding streams written about in the public press, Soros has at least partially funded the very program on which Noorani and Moore were speaking.
The two went on to play a song from Merle Haggard, “Okie from Muskogee,” which Moore claimed was emblematic of the immigration struggle, as “Okies” was a nickname for Oklahoma residents who had traveled to California in search of opportunity in the Great Depression. It seemed lost on the two that there is a difference between legal and illegal immigration and a difference between state and national boundaries.
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