Madisonville Kentucky (KY)
Paducah Kentucky (KY)
Owensboro Kentucky (KY)
Independence Kentucky (KY)
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Rick Howerton is a church consultant in the south-central region of Kentucky
Sermons mentioned national divides, condemned violence, and applauded police—and some did not reference the event at all.Support for President Donald Trump has been consistently strong among evangelicals, with some professing that he has been the best friend Christians have had in the White House.On the first Sunday since a mob of his supporters seeking to overturn President-elect Joe Biden’s election stormed the US Capitol and five people including a police officer died, the messages from the pulpits of Christian leaders who’ve backed Trump were as disparate as the opinions of the nation’s citizenry.They ranged from recitations of debunked conspiracy theories of who was responsible, to calls for healing and following Jesus Christ rather than any individual person, to sermons that made no mention of Wednesday’s chaos and what it means for the future.Here is a look at what some were preaching to their flocks:Brian Gibson in Owensboro, KentuckyBrian Gibson, pastor and founder of HIS Church, spoke to his Christian congregation and online viewers about his bus tour around the US the past month to speak with supporters of President Trump.“I stand up and represent Jesus Christ of Nazareth, and I preach to stand for the First Amendment. I intend to keep this nation a free nation. HIS Church, we intend to keep this nation a free nation,” he said, referencing both the president’s recent banning from social media platforms and restrictions on church assembly during the pandemic.Gibson was onstage January 5 at a “Prayer to Save America” event billed as a combination worship service and rally for Trump the day before congressional certification of the electoral votes. As he described the events of the 6th, Gibson questioned how easily the Capitol was breached, raising debunked assertions that antifa ...Continue reading...
Kentucky religious schools, along with the students' parents, have filed a lawsuit against the state's governor for restricting in-person learning.
A tattoo parlor in Kentucky is using ink to unite communities across the country by offering free appointments to anyone who wants to cover up their hate or gang symbol tattoos. Tattoo artists Jeremiah Swift and Ryun King said they decided to offer this service as a way to take a stance amid the protests ...
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