Interfaith Movement and Global Religion

On January 6, 2015 the Vatican released a video featuring Pope Francis meeting and praying with a Buddhist, a Jew, a Muslim and a Christian.

“I believe in God,” says Rabbi Daniel Goldman. Catholic priest Guillermo Marcó then says, “I believe in Jesus Christ,” before Islamic leader Omar Abboud adds, “I believe in God, Allah”.

Since being elected Pontiff, Francis has turned the centuries-old church upside down with his comments:

  • Homosexuality “Who am I to judge?”
  • Atheists “We must meet one another doing good.” “But I don’t believe, Father, I am an atheist!” “But do good: we will meet one another there.” 
  • In the video “We are all children of God” in direct violation of John 1:12-13.

Pope Francis is a Jesuit. Since their founding in 1540, the purpose of Jesuits is to unite all religions under the authority of the Pope. The centuries-old process is called ecumenism and was conceived in the Vatican as a counter-Reformation movement to cause the downfall of the Protestant church.

Francis is the first Jesuit pope. And despite his anti-Biblical remarks, Francis has received support from mega-church pastors Rick Warren, Joel Osteen, and motivational author and evangelical pastor, Mike Lee.

With the 2014 Supreme Court approval of same-sex marriage and the resulting backlash from Biblical Christianity, a growing secular world has branded the church as non-inclusive and outdated.

The movement for a global church that will accommodate the new progressive liberalism combined with a new UN chief in 2017, a universal church on the order of the church of Laodicea as prophesied in the Book of Revelation chapter 3, is coming into focus.

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