Who really owns the rainbow?

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Burger King Proud Whopper

Is the public swallowing a real Whopper?

We drive past a number of Unitarian churches that fly a rainbow flag out front. I haven’t asked them, but a quick search brought me to this page:

Unitarian Universalist Rainbow Principles

  • Respect All Beings
  • Offer Fair and Kind Treatment
  • Yearn to Learn
  • Grow in Spirit and Mind
  • Believe in Your Ideas and Act on Them
  • Insist on Peace, Freedom and Justice
  • Value the Connections in All Creation

nut_symbolsAll well and good, but a look at a related Facebook page, Rainbow Unitarians, reveals the real reason for the rainbow on their churches is their connection to the LGBTQ lifestyles.
So, the Unicornitarians are the all inclusive alternative to the closed minded Christian churches. They embrace everyone. They love to adorn their SUVs with bumper stickers that declare, COEXIST, and defend the misunderstood jihadists among us.
unicorn-poop-shirt1The obvious foolishness of COEXIST (what with that nasty beheading, cannibalism, genocide thing) requires that someone remain around to clean up after the noble aspirations of the Unicornitarians and their mythical  beasties.

A Horse of a Different Color

And then, in an effort to pander to a disgruntled minority, we see the Reverend Jesse partners-rainbow_push-logoJackson promoting his Rainbow Push Coalition, and equating the struggles of the African American community to the suffering of the LGBT-TGI-Fridays gender blending people.
So race-bating charlatans have joined the parade, and actively encourage the poor disenfranchised LGBT-BLT_WHATEVER people in their pursuit of a world filled with peace, love and understanding.
gayparade

Peace Love and Understanding: Exceptions

There will be no peace, love or understanding extended to:

  • Pro-Life Roman Catholics
  • Pro-Life Jews
  • Pro-Life Evangelicals
  • Constitutional Conservatives
  • (special consideration will be extended to Jihadist Muslims)

 Intelectual Copyrights Question

All this lovingness aside, there remains an unanswered question:
Who owns the right to use the rainbow as a branding image? 

And God said, “This is the sign of the covenant I am making between me and you and every living creature with you, a covenant for all generations to come: I have set my rainbow in the clouds, and it will be the sign of the covenant between me and the earth. Whenever I bring clouds over the earth and the rainbow appears in the clouds, I will remember my covenant between me and you and all living creatures of every kind. Never again will the waters become a flood to destroy all life. Whenever the rainbow appears in the clouds, I will see it and remember the everlasting covenant between God and all living creatures of every kind on the earth.”
– Genesis 9:13-16

Rainbow_Noah_Covenant_Joseph_Koch
So we have now established the true ownership of the rainbow, the Creator of the ends of the Earth. Now stop right there. I know what you’re thinking:

“Hey! It’s time we sue the heck out of the LGBT-XYZ Unicornitarians, for copyright infringement!”

But a suit is already in the works. There’s no need to waste energy on it. The Copyright Holder is planning on collecting triple damages…
…soon.

the-four-horsemen-of-the-apocalypse-th
 

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0 responses to “Who really owns the rainbow?

  1. Astutely, astonishingly, spot on for the peace, love, and understanding exceptions. So does God love unicornditionally?

     
    • Hi Susan,
      “Unconditional love,” is a term often used to describe the love shown all humanity by Christ’s death on the cross to pay the price for our sins, and make eternal life and fellowship with God available to all who would receive Him.
      Of course, to use therm “unconditional love,” to force the acceptance of evil and abhorrent practices, would be stretching it beyond it’s meaningful message. It is accurate to say, “God hates sin, but loves the sinner.”
      I am certain God loves people who call themselves LGBT or Unitarian every bit as much as He loves me, a man who calls Jesus his Lord. And I have a number of friends who struggle with their sexuality, some of them believers is Jesus, who have given up their battle against their inclinations. Being an artist, I may know more people like this because of the fact that the arts seem to attract more of the unusual people.
      I don’t pretend to speak for God on this, but am convinced that He was as troubled by my own heterosexual sins as He was with someone else’s homosexual sins. God looks on the heart. We only see the outer actions.
      Jesus went to the regular people, the sinners, with His message of forgiveness, eternal life and reconciliation with the Father. I am not decrying homosexual people. What I am decrying is a new kind of fascism that is rising up in western society. The aggressive actions taken by gay activists to injure, suppress and damage people of traditional faith, are the things that motivated my article.
      That was a lot more response than you were asking for, but this is not an easy subject.

       
  2. EXCELLENT post, Trail Dust!
    Re. Unitarian church’s embrace of everybody and everything:
    “When a man stops believing in God he doesn’t then believe in nothing, he believes anything.” -G.K. Chesterton
    “I believe in everything, nothing is sacred.” -Tom Robbins (author)

     
  3. Reblogged this on Dead Citizen's Rights Society.

     
  4. The Unitarian Universalist Church near us has a transgender, “female” associate pastor.
    Several Presidents have been Unitarians, notably, John Adams and his wife Abigail. Also – Ray Bradbury and Rod Serling.
    Their all inclusive “God is Love” mantra, disallows the God of the Bible –
    Revelation 19:12-14
    12 His eyes were as a flame of fire, and on His head were many crowns; and He had a name written, that no man knew, but He Himself.
    13 And He was clothed with a vesture dipped in blood: and His name is called The Word of God.
    14 And the armies which were in heaven followed Him upon white horses, clothed in fine linen, white and clean.
    Amen and amen.

     
    • Hi Sage,
      Thank you for you contribution to this discussion. Your statement about John and Abigail Adams challenged me to look up something about their beliefs. I found some interesting info on Wikipedia about John Adams’ views:
      https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/John_Adams#Religious_views

      Religious views
      A tall, grey brick building with four columns before the entrance. In the foreground, a black lightpost is seen with a banner featuring a version of the flag of the United States.
      The United First Parish Church in Quincy.
      Adams was raised a Congregationalist, since his ancestors were Puritans. According to his biographer David McCullough, “as his family and friends knew, Adams was both a devout Christian, and an independent thinker”.[126] In a letter to Benjamin Rush, Adams credited religion with the success of his ancestors since their migration to the New World in the 1630s.[127] Adams was educated at Harvard when the influence of deism was growing there, and sometimes used deistic terms in his speeches and writing.[128] He also believed that regular church service was beneficial to man’s moral sense. Everett (1966) concludes that “Adams strove for a religion based on a common sense sort of reasonableness” and maintained that religion must change and evolve toward perfection.[129] Fielding (1940) argues that Adams’ beliefs synthesized Puritan, deist, and humanist concepts. Adams at one point said that Christianity had originally been revelatory, but was being misinterpreted and misused in the service of superstition, fraud, and unscrupulous power.[130] Goff (1993) acknowledges Fielding’s “persuasive argument that Adams never was a deist because he allowed the suspension of the laws of nature and believed that evil was internal, not the result of external institutions.”[131]
      Frazer (2004) notes that, while Adams shared many perspectives with deists, “Adams clearly was not a deist. Deism rejected any and all supernatural activity and intervention by God; consequently, deists did not believe in miracles or God’s providence….Adams, however, did believe in miracles, providence, and, to a certain extent, the Bible as revelation.”[132] Frazer argues that Adams’ “theistic rationalism, like that of the other Founders, was a sort of middle ground between Protestantism and deism.”[133] By contrast, David L. Holmes has argued that John Adams, beginning as a Congregationalist, ended his days as a Christian Unitarian, accepting central tenets of the Unitarian creed but also accepting Jesus as the redeemer of humanity and the biblical account of his miracles as true.[134] In common with many of his Protestant contemporaries, Adams criticized the claims to universal authority made by the Roman Catholic Church.[135] In 1796, Adams denounced political opponent Thomas Paine’s Deistic criticisms of Christianity in The Age of Reason, saying, “The Christian religion is, above all the religions that ever prevailed or existed in ancient or modern times, the religion of wisdom, virtue, equity and humanity, let the Blackguard Paine say what he will.”[136]

      Our founding fathers have left us with a mixed message of Christian faith, and deism. We in America seem to have been a battleground of competing ideas. Like Adams, George Washington was a man known to get on his knees and pray earnestly for God’s intervention, and also credit God with answered prayer. But he was also a Freemason. I can’t reconcile the 2 influences, but in Washington’s day the perspective may have been different. And at its beginning, the Unitarian view may not have seemed so clearly off the mark as it plainly is today. And Harvard, a source of all kinds of mischief, began as a seminary to produce leaders who would carry the Gospel to the world.
      Still puzzled about the “founding fathers,”
      ~ TD

       
      • Hi traildust – with the Founding Fathers the same Divider was there as there is now – Jesus Christ. Presidents and other luminaries speak loudly and often about God – but who they think He is – is another matter. In Freemasonry, all that is required is “a” belief in a higher power (at least in the first few levels) The Constitution and other documents, as wonderful as they are, cannot be termed Christian documents or contracts, because they do not name Him- Jesus Christ.
        To some – “our Creator” could be Lucifer. And trust me – there are some that believe that with all their hearts.
        Even the great Isaac Newton – never accepted the deity of Jesus Christ. Unitarianism is nothing more than recycled Arianism. When Adams speaks of the Gospel, it is not the Gospel of Christ. What he references is the behavior of believers, opposed to those outside the household of faith, rather than the Gospel itself. Benjamin Franklin also praised the effect of the Gospel on people – yet makes no statement of his own conversion. Jesus is the Great Divider, between true, Biblical Christianity – and everything else. If we don’t have Him, we have nothing.
        It brings to mind what all organized religions do – which is to promote their doctrine, intellect, and reasoning – over Scripture. And they ALL do it, in varying degrees. Glen Beck (Mormon) while blubbering refers to the Constitution as “Scripture.” Sinful mankind cannot bring peace to the earth – that will only happen at the Second Coming.
        Luke 12:50-52
        50 But I have a baptism to be baptized with; and how am I straitened till it be accomplished!
        51 Suppose ye that I am come to give peace on earth? I tell you, Nay; but rather division:
        52 For from henceforth there shall be five in one house divided, three against two, and two against three.

         
        • traildustfotm

          Good points, Sage. These are the facts that keep me from being over confident in my praise about America’s founders. I honestly don’t understand how anyone could feel confident before the Lord and be a Freemason. But where you declare Adams to be a deist, I hesitate. My reason is that the man doesn’t seem so easy to read. Same with George Washington. So, to sum it up, you are certain about Adams, and I am uncertain.

           
          • Lets not forget franklin’s involvement with the hellfire clubs and other such noxious secret societies either. Then there were the plans of said cults to turn the “new world” into a “new atlantis” as per their luciferian dreams.
            These things, combined with the standing idols either on, in, or around important government buildings and offices make me quite sure that the U.S. was never intended to be Christian, at least by those people in the governmental positions, and is getting further away from any such thing with every passing year. It is especially sad since the citizenry is baited into blind patriotism (which is as dangerous as any other -ism) based off the assumption that the U.S. is “Christian” which is played up by the “public education system” (Read: indoctriantion system) among others, and exploited to the advantage of military recruiters etc.

             
            • traildustfotm

              Good points, Seumas. Ben Franklin is an interesting character. He had a brilliant mind, but checkered morals. My conclusion: I don’t like him. And flag waving patriotic stuff, if it doesn’t mesh with the Gospel, is pure poison.

               
  5. This is also a large annoyance for those folks who just plain like the rainbow colors, it ends up being difficult for anyone to wear rainbow anything without appearing to show support for the mental-spiritual illness called “homosexuality”. The use of the rainbow for such vileness demonstrates the usual devilish proclivity for taking something clean and good and trying to associate it completely with uncleanliness and unholy things.
    Far as unitarianism goes, it’s a new age mimick of christianity as I understand it, for those people who are effectively agnostic and like the bible, but don’t like solid definitions.

     
  6. great comments! We should always keep in mind *who* is actually behind such things…the more about the founding fathers I find, the more disappointed I become.

     
    • I find it interesting that all the comments about the Founders’ spiritual beliefs are formulated using secondary sources, i.e., other poster’s comments, wikipedia. To understand historical figures it’s important to read from primary sources — their own written/recorded works. All of the Founders were fairly prolific writers, all were very spiritually driven and wrote about their Christian faith, ideals, struggles. It’s also important to remember you’re reading their perspectives from a time in history very different than your 21st century point of view. There is a constant rewriting of American history and its foundation. The Internet is loaded with false/bogus misinformation about America’s history and its Founders’ beliefs. What has recently been written about Freemasonry’s origins and purposes, for example, is also bogus. The war against America today isn’t being fought with knives and guns, it’s a constant battle to protect our foundational ideals, our national heritage and our Christian origins. You are going to remain deceived by attempting to obtain information using secondary sources. America has been infiltrated on all levels. The goal is to destroy it specifically be depriving Americans of their history. Because if you don’t know your history then you cannot know what to protect in the present to help you to predict and secure your future.

       
      • Yes, that is true. My favorite is Ben Franklin. I love this wit, his intellect and true to the point quotes. It is because of him I had begun to purchase a almanac. …however, this years almanac was very disappointing. I adore my old ones with old recipes in which I have tried with MUCH success! Thank you, tithe

         
  7. I have favorite this blog. Thank you and bless your heart and soul!

     

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