In response to:

An Open Letter to my Black Evangelical Friends

Mainstream_American Wrote: Nov 13, 2012 4:17 PM
Most religious Obama voters are more committed to their political ideology than they are to their Christian faith. Most of them have been talked out of their belief in basic Christian doctrine, but they cannot be talked out of their loyalty to their political doctrine. It is folly to try to convert liberals to conservatism because liberalism is a religion and conservatism is not. If Christians want to see the politics of this country transformed, they need to strive to convert liberals to TRUE, Spirit-powered Christianity rather than trying to get liberals to change their political ideology.
Tea Party in Wisconsin formerlyTea Party Wrote: Nov 13, 2012 11:13 PM
I think we are in dire need of an oldfashioned Holy Ghost Great Awakening if this country is to be save d. These so called Christians have helped destroy the future of their children and grandchildren because of their rebellion in voting for a selfish, tyrannical, criminal muslim whose strongest desire in his warped little mind is REVENGE. There is not talking to them. We have/had? a white single mother who voted for Obama and so did her daughters as far as we know as a friend of our family. We have helped her many times. Her vote for this LIAR was because of ObamaCare, she's got a daughter with numerous health and emotional problems that she thinks will get the health care promised in this scam. She didn't pay attention.
Beethovens10th Wrote: Nov 13, 2012 5:29 PM
Most "religious" Obama voters are at the clubs hunting for the next trick on Saturday night before they are in church the next morning. I've seen it as a former police officer, answering disturbance calls at black clubs only to recognize numerous community religious leaders in their ranks.

I've never seen such a group of hypocritical pharisees in my life.

I am not writing this letter to accuse but rather to advance understanding. And even though I am white, I am not writing as an outsider but as a fellow evangelical, part of the same spiritual family. May I pose some candid questions?

Are you guilty, on any level, of blind allegiance to the Democratic party? And, on Election Day, did any of you compromise your convictions out of racial solidarity?

I have been very open in my criticism of white evangelicals, pointing out how we often put our trust in the Republican party and how we look to the latest...