Russell Moore, head of the Southern Baptist Convention’s Ethics and Religious Liberty Commission — a George Soros-linked front group for the Evangelical left — is arguably the most controversial figure in the American Church. That Moore, who spends denominational resources fighting for open borders, amnesty, and lobbying governments to build Islamic mosques, has somehow managed to hang on to this top leadership position despite calls from multiple angles for his resignation.
In a recent email communication, Russell Moore called for the impeachment of Donald Trump. But he didn’t stop there, he said that if he were a senator, he’d impeach Trump and vote to convict him — and that he’d be willing to risk losing his Senate seat to do so.
After making a ridiculous and unfounded case that, somehow, the president — who called unarguably called for peaceful protesting — incited a “violent” “insurrection,” he writes,
You don’t have to agree with me. I might be wrong. I don’t speak for anyone else, only myself. But you deserve to hear from me what I honestly think. If I were the President, I would resign. If I were the Vice President, I would assemble the cabinet in accordance with the 25th Amendment. If I were a Member of Congress, I would vote to impeach. And if I were a United States senator, I would vote to convict. And I would be willing, if necessary, to lose my seat to do so. As a matter of fact, I am willing, if necessary, to lose this seat.
Russell Moore is the primary cause of division in the Southern Baptist Convention. Had it not been for Moore’s divisive and continuous rhetoric against conservatives in the denomination, we would not see such animosity toward each other. Before Trump’s election in 2016, Moore continuously railed against the president prompting a response from the then presidential candidate,
If Trump has been wrong about everything else, he is absolutely right about this — Russell Moore does not represent truly conservative Evangelicals. Russell Moore is a divisive man, he needs to be purged. Earlier, one prominent seminary professor called on him to be removed. The entire Southern Baptist Convention needs to stand with him in this call.