Hegelian Dialectic? I had just posted an article 8-10-2010 about how situations are created to achieve a certain goal. There is no such thing as a RIGHT to protest at a family's funeral. There are words like respect, human decency, reverence and sorrow. They are disgusting and they call themselves a Church. Satan operates a lot of Churches in the world today. Why is there is no national outcry? How is it that they can continue year after year. Now I hear that it is going to the Supreme Court. Is there a hidden agenda here; maybe something that can be used against true Christianity and the Second Amendment.
The IPCRESS Blog
Westboro Baptist Church: Government Psy-Op
Posted in Iraq War, Katin/IPCRESS Blog by Katin on January 31, 2008
Written by Katin for IPCRESS Blog
This essay was written in July, 2006, shortly after the Westboro Baptist Church came to my town in order to protest the funeral of a soldier who had died in Iraq. While the activities of this bizarre group are discussed all over the Internet, the local populations of these small towns are unfamiliar with them and their appearance is often a complete surprise. It’s one thing to read about them, but you really have to be there to experience the psychological impact which results from their antics. At one point, a man standing not far from me seemed to break down and began shouting, “Shut up! Just shut up! Why won’t you shut up?”
The Westboro Baptist Church is back in the news. It seems that someone is trying to sue them for “intentional emotional abuse” and “invasion of privacy,” and perhaps some other charges as well. By now, most people are familiar with the WBC and their leader, Fred Phelps. These people travel the country, disrupting soldiers’ funerals with their loud protests. They claim to be protesting the godless, “homosexual culture” of the USA, and so, they protest these funerals, as the troops died defending this culture. These people showed up at my hometown last summer, and I was able to see them in action. This is a small town just north of Boston, and most of the people here were familiar with the soldier who had died. Several days before the funeral, rumors began circulating that an “anti-war” group was going to come and protest the funeral. Nobody seemed to have any idea just who these people were, and most of the local papers described them as “war protesters” or “anti-war.”