Trump-supporting Christian leaders and their messages

Trump-supporting Christian leaders and their messages

After Capitol riot, their sermons were wide-ranging
Pastor Paula White leads a prayer Jan. 6 in Washington at a rally in support of President Donald Trump called the “Save America Rally.” On Sunday, Jan. 10, the first day of Christian worship services since the Capitol riot, religious leaders who have supported the president in the past delivered messages ranging from no mention of the events of that day to incendiary recitations of debunked conspiracy theories.
Faith leaders pray over President Donald Trump during an “Evangelicals for Trump Coalition Launch” at King Jesus International Ministry on Jan. 3 in Miami. On Sunday, Jan. 10, 2021, the first day of Christian worship services since the Capitol riot, religious leaders who have supported the president in the past delivered messages ranging from no mention of the events of that day to incendiary recitations of debunked conspiracy theories.
President Donald Trump speaks during a roundtable discussion with African-American supporters in the Cabinet Room of the White House in Washington. Seated alongside Trump are Pastor Darrell Scott and Housing and Urban Development Secretary Ben Carson. On Sunday, Jan. 10, 2021, the first day of Christian worship services since the Capitol riot, religious leaders who have supported the president in the past delivered messages ranging from no mention of the events of that day to incendiary recitations of debunked conspiracy theories.
On Nov. 30, 2015, then Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump, left, talks to Pastor Darrell Scott while surrounded by reporters in New York. On Sunday, Jan. 10, 2021, the first day of Christian worship services since the Capitol riot, religious leaders who have supported the president in the past delivered messages ranging from no mention of the events of that day to incendiary recitations of debunked conspiracy theories.
Pastor Brian Gibson, pastor of HIS Church Megachurch, speaks out against masks during a news conference against mask wearing and mask mandates to protect against COVID-19 in Tulsa, Okla. On Sunday, Jan. 10, 2021, the first day of Christian worship services since the Capitol riot, religious leaders who have supported the president in the past delivered messages ranging from no mention of the events of that day to incendiary recitations of debunked conspiracy theories.

Trump-supporting Christian leaders and their messages

Pastor Paula White leads a prayer Jan. 6 in Washington at a rally in support of President Donald Trump called the “Save America Rally.” On Sunday, Jan. 10, the first day of Christian worship services since the Capitol riot, religious leaders who have supported the president in the past delivered messages ranging from no mention of the events of that day to incendiary recitations of debunked conspiracy theories.
Faith leaders pray over President Donald Trump during an “Evangelicals for Trump Coalition Launch” at King Jesus International Ministry on Jan. 3 in Miami. On Sunday, Jan. 10, 2021, the first day of Christian worship services since the Capitol riot, religious leaders who have supported the president in the past delivered messages ranging from no mention of the events of that day to incendiary recitations of debunked conspiracy theories.
President Donald Trump speaks during a roundtable discussion with African-American supporters in the Cabinet Room of the White House in Washington. Seated alongside Trump are Pastor Darrell Scott and Housing and Urban Development Secretary Ben Carson. On Sunday, Jan. 10, 2021, the first day of Christian worship services since the Capitol riot, religious leaders who have supported the president in the past delivered messages ranging from no mention of the events of that day to incendiary recitations of debunked conspiracy theories.
On Nov. 30, 2015, then Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump, left, talks to Pastor Darrell Scott while surrounded by reporters in New York. On Sunday, Jan. 10, 2021, the first day of Christian worship services since the Capitol riot, religious leaders who have supported the president in the past delivered messages ranging from no mention of the events of that day to incendiary recitations of debunked conspiracy theories.
Pastor Brian Gibson, pastor of HIS Church Megachurch, speaks out against masks during a news conference against mask wearing and mask mandates to protect against COVID-19 in Tulsa, Okla. On Sunday, Jan. 10, 2021, the first day of Christian worship services since the Capitol riot, religious leaders who have supported the president in the past delivered messages ranging from no mention of the events of that day to incendiary recitations of debunked conspiracy theories.