Dr. Katharine Hayhoe calls herself a climate scientist and an evangelical Christian, blending her role as a professor at Texas Tech University with efforts to weave climate change narratives into religion. Her approach, essentially merging speculative science with religious beliefs, has placed her in the spotlight of climate activism within religious circles, even in the Southern Baptist Convention.
Katharine Hayhoe’s appearance at Southeastern Baptist Theological Seminary, a move greenlit by its president, Danny Akin, is more than just a whopping misjudgment but is indicative of the priorities of Southern Baptists today. Her advocacy for climate alarmism cloaked under the guise of science is a bizarre detour for an institution that should be training pastors to exegete the Scriptures and oversee ministry. This is a startling confession of priorities gone awry.
Hayhoe’s approach, steeped in narratives about human-induced environmental doom, clashes dangerously with our biblical mission. Why would SEBTS dabble in this magic of speculative science? Their primary aim should be nurturing an understanding of Scripture, not hosting debates on controversial and unproven scientific claims.
If you needed another reason to see why Hayhoe has no business in a Christian seminary training future pastors on anything, let alone “climate science,” look no further than her appearance at the World Economic Forum. Here, during her panel presentation, a woman performs a very strange pagan earth-worship ritual over her as she stands by and smiles and receives it.
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