Popular Christian pop icon, Lauren Daigle, made waves in 2019 after she made an appearance on notorious lesbian Ellen’s daytime talk show to denounce the biblical view of sexuality and join hands with the rank and file pagan culture of pop and notoriety.
After declaring that she was “unsure” if the Bible had anything to say about homosexuality, Daigle toured the country bashing the Scriptures and telling people in interviews that she didn’t see herself as a Christian artist. By the time 2019 came to a halt, Daigle had received the prominent Christian Dove Award — a prestigious award which is basically the Christian version of the Grammy Awards.
Now, Daigle is making waves again as she performed a star role in Mormonism’s high-profile Christmas program, Christmas Under the Stars, which aired on BYUtv on December 6.
According to Deseret, Daigle said her team’s goal has been to “extend the tent pegs and reach as many people as we possibly can.”
“I love the fact that Jesus spent his time in many different places. He was with lots of different types of people, and that’s the light of the gospel for me, is to see it go to so many different areas,” she said. “It is possible to bring the message of Christ in places that maybe one wouldn’t think were possible for it to go.”
The only problem, though, is that Daigle isn’t bringing the “message of Christ” to anyone by affirming Mormonism, joining with them, and attracting thousands of her followers to join her down the road to one of the most heretical cults in the world, the Latter Day Saints.
And if you want to argue that she’s reaching Mormons by joining them, don’t. Just stop it. She’s not reaching anyone — it’s doubtful she even knows the gospel. If she does, she certainly doesn’t know how to explain it.
Daigle, who is a self-proclaimed Evangelical, is regularly used by heretics and cultists to advance their own cause. Daigle’s appearance with Mormons on stage does nothing at all to advance the gospel, it only serves to normalize the Mormon cult. If you think this is the calling of the Christian, I’ll pose these rhetorical questions directly from 2 Corinthians 6,
For what partnership has righteousness with lawlessness?
Or what fellowship has light with darkness?
What accord has Christ with Belial?
Or what portion does a believer share with an unbeliever?
What agreement has the temple of God with idols?
The answer is “none,” according to the Apostle Paul who admonishes Christians not to be unequally yoked with the forces of darkness (2 Corinthians 6:14-16). At this point, however, it should be safe to assume that Daigle is not “unequally yoked,” yet, she is perfectly yoked with those who are just like her. Idolaters, false converts, and blind people who lead other blind people astray.