We previously reported that Russell Moore, former head of the Southern Baptist Convention’s Ethics and Religious Liberty Commission (ERLC) had championed NIH Director Francis Collins as a great man of Christian faith who is also an experienced medical doctor that Christians can trust.
At the time, Russell Moore was leading the ERLC and platformed Collins to convince Evangelicals and particularly, Southern Baptists, to accept the COVID-19 vaccine. Collins was lauded as a man Christians could “trust” because of the exemplary demonstration of his faith throughout his life and career.
It turned out, however, that Collins is not a man of faith, but a pro-abortion, pro-homosexual activist who disguised himself as a man of faith in order to infiltrate the Church and spread his leftist medical propaganda.
In fact, Collins actually champions himself–through his personal life and his public career–as an ally of sexual immorality who is devoted to LGBTQ inclusion, diversity, and advocate and also took part in a program that sought to graft human fetal tissue (from aborted fetuses) onto mice for no other reason except to see if it could be done.
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“As a White cisgender and heterosexual man,” Collins wrote in a blog post at the National Institutes of Health, “I have not had the same experiences, but I am committed to listening, respecting, and supporting those individuals as an ally and advocate.”
“One of the best ways we can reaffirm our commitment to these principles is by exemplifying our allyship for [Sexual and Gender Minority] people through inclusive science,” he concluded. It’s not clear what Collins means, exactly, by “inclusive science,” but placing it within the context of the current sexual revolution, one can only conclude that it means supporting transgender and queer ideology and forcing “science” to submit to this movement.
Nonetheless, Russell Moore continues to promote this evil, anti-Christian man as a Christian hero. Just yesterday, Moore tweeted that he “admires greatly the wisdom, expertise, and, most of all, the Christian humility and grace of Francis Collins.”
Of course, we’ve already demonstrated that Collins is not a man of Christian humility–if he were, he wouldn’t be the nation’s leading medical advocate for anti-God ideology. In fact, Collins’ anti-Christian rhetoric has drawn the ire of some well-known mainstream Evangelical leaders, including the following tweet from Denny Burk:
Burk is certainly right; and while we appreciate the sentiment, he failed to name Evangelicalism’s staunchest advocate for Francis Collins: Russell Moore.