Exposing The Ongoing War Against the Bible and The Counter Reformation of the Jesuit Order
By Chris Pinto
Throughout the Middle Ages, the Papal Inquisition forbade biblical translation, threatening imprisonment and death to those who disobeyed. Learn the stories of valiant warriors of the faith, such as John Wycliffe, William Tyndale, Martin Luther, the ancient Waldenses, Albigenses and others who hazarded their lives for the sake of sharing the Gospel light with a world drowning in darkness.
Once the common people were able to read the Bible, the world was turned upside down through the Protestant Reformation. The Reformers subdued whole kingdoms by preaching the grace of God, and exposing the unbiblical doctrines of Rome. In response, the Vatican would launch a Counter Reformation to destroy the work of the Reformers, including the bibles they produced.
As the Reformation spread across Europe, the Vatican responded by commissioning a new order of priests, known as the Society of Jesus,or Jesuits. They would launch a Counter Reformation, designed to overturn what the Reformers had done, and bring the world back under the power of Rome.
While many Christians and Americans in today's world are largely unaware, Rome's long war against Christians, the Bible, and the true Gospel continues to this day. The ongoing Counter Reformation is the key to understanding modern world events.
The Unbiblical Worldview of Some of America’s Most Popular Founding Fathers and How Today’s “Patriotic Faith” is an Assault on the Gospel
By Chris Pinto
In this presentation, Chris Pinto explores the controversial beliefs of America’s founders. It is generally accepted that the Pilgrims and Puritans were Christian people who established 13 colonies dedicated to the Gospel of Jesus Christ. But what about the American Revolutionaries who arrived 150 years later? Conservative Christian leaders often claim they were godly men who were trying to build a Christian nation. But was their faith the true faith of the Bible? Or is it possible that the exact opposite is true?
The real questions are: What did the founders believe about the Lord Jesus Christ? Christianity begins with faith in the Person of Christ Himself: what did the founders think of Him? What did they think of the Gospel? Were they fighting for Christianity, or against it?
Included in this presentation:
1) Thomas Paine – the man who inspired the American Revolution, and the writing of the Declaration of Independence. This film shows how Paine’s influence over the Revolution was critical, while his anti-Christian writings revealed much of what the other founders truly believed.
2) Thomas Jefferson -- author of the Declaration of Independence. Jefferson said the Book of Revelation was “the ravings of a maniac” and that the teachings of Jesus and the Apostles were full of “imposture” and “stupidity.” Once his private papers were published, Jefferson was called “the reviler of Christ and His cause” by a leading clergyman.
3) Benjamin Franklin -- the only man to sign all of the original founding documents. Franklin was part of a radical occult group known as “The Hellfire Club. Shortly before he died, he openly stated that he did not believe the Gospel.
4) John Adams -- the second President of the United States. The evidence shows that Adams was no Christian at all, but rather exalted pagan beliefs about God, while abhorring the Gospel, calling it an “awful blasphemy.”
5) George Washington -- known as “the Father of our country.” Three of Washington’s own pastors doubted his faith in Christ. Proof is shown that he went to war, not for Christianity, but for a “universal” system that would embrace all religions. When compelled by the clergy to confess his faith in Christ, Washington refused.
6) The doctrine of universal toleration: was it intended as the instrument of liberty? Or as a weapon to be used against Christianity?
7) The real Christian history of America: this presentation will show that America was truly founded to proclaim the Gospel, but its original purpose was hijacked in the immediate aftermath of the American Revolution.