If you need any other reason to believe that Critical Race Theory is anti-Christian, look no further than the anti-Bible rhetoric within the movement. Critical Race Theory–a racist ideology that masquerades as “anti-racism” but actually does nothing other than exacerbate racial tensions–is a growing movement within institutions around the world–including the Church.
However, many Christians are finally waking up to the disease that is infecting the world and recognizing that not only is it inherently racist, but it is also decidedly anti-Christian.
One Christian nurse has decided to sue a mental health clinic that she was employed by after a training course explicitly taught that the Bible and Christianity are “racist” because it contrasts “dark with light.”
Daily Mail reports that “Amy Gallagher, a mental health nurse from south London, has spent more than £20,000 training to become a psychotherapist on a course run by the prestigious Portman Clinic in North London, part of The Tavistock and Portman NHS Trust.”
“But now the 33-year-old is preparing a legal case, saying she believes the Trust is guilty of religious and racial discrimination against her as a white Christian.”
Gallagher said that the clinic threatened her with suspension and threatened to strip her of her qualifications if she did not submit to the training. She also said that she was “passionate” about this and believed that if this went unchallenged, the bullying would continue and only get worse.
Critical Race Theory (CRT) is a heretical worldview that is incompatible with biblical Christianity. It emerged as an offshoot of Critical Theory, a neo-Marxist philosophy that has its roots in the Frankfurt School, and its methods are drawn from Karl Marx and Sigmund Freud. CRT teaches that institutional racism exists within every structure of society and that these structures are intrinsically designed in such a manner as to protect and preserve “white supremacy” in our culture. Further, CRT does not rely on factual statistics or objective evidence to support the theory, rather it relies on anecdotal evidence and personal experience.
In addition to secular institutions, the movement has grown exponentially within Southern Baptist and Evangelical circles causing a divide between the progressives and the conservatives–a divide that despite the poison of CRT, needed to happen.