Veggie Tales creator, Phil Vischer, has recently unmasked himself as a pro-socialist, anti-conservative defender of Democrats who wants to try to create a moral equivalency between the slaughter of millions of innocent children and alleviating Polio. Vischer, whohas been openly promoting progressive Democrats, identity politics, and Critical Race Theory, also recently suggested that white people who want to send their children to good schools are “wicked,” now wants to try to make the case that voting for pro-abortion, pro-homosexual Democrats is an acceptable alternative in the Christian life to voting conservative.
And While Vischer has been openly promoting progressive Democrats, identity politics, and Critical Race Theory, it wasn’t until recently that he began to openly question the historic, biblical doctrine of sexual morality.
On a recent episode of his podcast, The Holy Post, Vischer and his guests attempt to argue that both the right and the left have “admirable reasons” to support their positions regarding the Florida anti-grooming bill. What’s most interesting is their take on how the left defends their opposition to it.
“Both the right and the left have very admirable reasons for their positions,” said Skye Jethani, one of Vischer’s co-hosts on his podcast. “On the left, it’s: we want to care for and represent and validate kids who are non-gender conforming and make them feel loved and welcomed. Amen”
Jethani goes on to suggest that both the left and the right are arriving at their positions from “compassionate motives.”
In a previous Twitter rant, Vischer cries foul on churches that actually discipline members who are in open, sexual rebellion against God’s created order and chastises churches who would dare not accept these people among the ranks of their churches. Despite the Scriptures’ clear call to purge the sexually immoral from among us because sexual immorality defiles the Church, Vischer, instead, complains that churches must “get rid of this mentality.”
Of course, Vischer’s reasoning lies not in the Scriptures or God’s commands for purity in the Church–none of that matters. What matters, according to Vischer’s doctrine of demons, is the personal experience of these people. It’s not that that the sexual revolution wants to defile the Church–did God really say?–no, it’s just that these people want to be “loved.”