FREAKSHOW: SBC Event Claims “Post-Traumatic Slave Syndrome” and Need for “Racial Trauma Therapy” Among Blacks

The Southern Baptist Convention is basically the equivalent of the Game Stop Tranny, a middle-aged man with an identity crisis who doesn’t know who he is anymore. In an attempt at a beauty makeover, they’ve made themselves hideous.

Cultural Marxism requires segregation into identity groups based upon perceived victimhood. This is called Marxist Victimology. Even the slightest possible (and probably imaginary) offenses have a name, microaggressions, and demonstrate a supposed systemic racism.

When Kyle J. Howard, a mixed-race professional student with at least 50% white privilege, claimed to be a “racial trauma counselor,” we laughed. When he said he would be afraid to be in a room alone with James White and that his wife (who is also not black) was afraid to be on the Southern Seminary campus because of “racism” we laughed. When we heard his asinine backstory as a supposed gangster thug when he is, in fact, one of the whitest black people in America, we laughed more.

The thought of Howard, who was raised by two attorney parents in a high-income suburb fancying himself in the fake (and unpaid) role of “racial trauma counselor” we thought surely that was as made up as his previous thug life.

Truth in the SBC, however, has become stranger than fiction.

The Baptist Press happily advertised an upcoming conference to help “racial trauma.”

The BP article begins:

Pastor K. Marshall Williams has experienced what researchers term “post-traumatic slave syndrome,” the trauma and pain African Americans suffer from societal and institutional racism and marginalization.

“Researchers” call it that, huh?

Bull.

Commie community organizers call it that.

Racial conciliation, the process of empathizing with this trauma and pain, is necessary to achieve racial reconciliation, Williams told Baptist Press in advance of a forum he’s hosting Feb. 23 on the subject at his pastorate, Nazarene Baptist Church in Philadelphia.

K. Marshall Williams (left) prays next to former SBC president, Ronnie Floyd (right)

Williams adds to the Gospel of Jesus his works-righteous religion and places a second requirement for reconciliation on top of the blood of Jesus, because apparently propitiation by the Son of God is not enough to reconcile sinners:

Listening, learning, understanding and empathizing with the deep hurts and wounds of generational trauma due to our history of slavery, racism, oppression, injustice and its repercussions. After being reconciled to God through the Lord Jesus Christ, this is the next step.

Authentic forgiveness, healing and adherence to the biblical mandate of reconciliation are then possible as a catalyst to usher in inexplicable unity in the body of Christ.

Right. If we accept the notion of “generational trauma” 150 years after the end of slavery and embrace the concept of “post-traumatic slave syndrome,” then the church can unify.

Because, again, the blood of Christ isn’t enough in and of itself to unify the church. We need this white-guilt victimology conference. Then we’ll be unified, once we all vote Democrat and fund Planned Parenthood in the name of racial reconciliation.

A “racial trauma panelist” is reported in the BP as saying, “Alternatively, chronic stress found in every day events such as living in a society that favors one group over another can lead to the same trauma symptoms.”

Let me just stop here and say, “I don’t buy it. I don’t buy any of it.” You can call me a bigot, a hater, a white supremacist, or whatever other Orwellian thought-crime word you want to employ. I do not believe that more than 150 years since emancipation that slave descendants suffer any kind of demonstrable or measurable “trauma.”

Individuals cannot improve their lives if they insist on blaming others for their problems. Suck it up, buttercup. Join the rest of society when you’re able to exit your safe-place with your big-boy pants on and start giving back to the community.

Frankly, I’d rather go to a Game Stop tranny support group than a Southern Baptist Conference on post-traumatic slave syndrome. It would have more merit.


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