Interfaithism

The ancient Romans built roads that branched out from Rome to all parts the empire, giving rise to the saying, "All roads lead to Rome.” The saying later came to mean all ways of doing something will lead to the same result. It’s also a saying used by apostates who claim all religions lead to Heaven, a deception being pushed by recent popes who, interestingly, reside in Rome. The latest interfaith movement with a pope’s involvement was earlier today when Pope Francis welcomed Islamic prayers and readings from the Qur’an in Vatican city. Another recent interfaith event involving Francis was in Abu Dhabi.

The 9/11 attack helped the interfaith agenda by giving people the impression world peace can be achieved if everyone agrees their religion is no better than any other. Probably in an attempt to give Muslims a better impression of America, President George W. Bush said in an interview that Muslims will go to Heaven as well as Christians, because there’s more than one way to get there. He also invited representatives from 53 Muslim nations to the White House to celebrate the breaking of the daily fast during Ramadan just a couple months after the attacks. And it was just three days after the attack that he shared a pulpit with Muslim and Jewish representatives in Washington’s National Cathedral. Quoting from Romans 8:38, 39, he omitted the last part of verse 39 that states God’s love “is in Christ Jesus our Lord.” The exclusion of Jesus, who is the only way to Heaven (Acts 4:12), allowed people of other religions to apply the apostle Paul’s words to their own version of God.

The Bible refers to worshipping other gods as spiritual adultery (Jer. 3:8, 9; 5:7; 23”37; Ezk. 23:37), but that means nothing to unfaithful “Christians” who feel they can interpret the Bible any way they wish. Under their interfaith dogma, Santa Claus and the Tooth Fairy would get the same status as Jesus if people chose to worship these fictional characters. If all religious doctrines are to be accepted, even if they contradict each other, there’s no point in having doctrine at all. The Bible would be meaningless, as would every other religious text. No one who accepts interfaithism truly belongs to any particular religion. Some people say Barak Obama is a Muslim, but they’re wrong. Others say he’s a Christian. Wrong again. He claims homosexuality is acceptable, while true Muslims and true Christians both reject that claim. But in the absurd world of interfaithism, people can claim to be whatever religion they want and at the same time do whatever they want. They would have fit right in at Pope Benedict XVI’s prayer for peace where there were atheists, Muslims and Hindus in attendance.

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