Did you know that Jesus Christ was a racist? In a TikTok video, Reverend Brandan Robertson asserts that the Son of God used a racial slur.
Robertson is an author, activist, public theologian, and the pastor of Missiongathering Christian Church in San Diego, California.
This racist action supposedly takes place in Chapter 7 of the Gospel of Mark, when Jesus is sought out by a Syrophoenician woman in the district of Tyre. She begs Jesus to free her daughter from the demon that is possessing her.
Robertson said that Jesus replied, “It’s not good for Me to give the children’s food, meaning the children of Israel's food, to dogs.”
As he emphasizes in an extremely uncomfortable close up shot, “He calls her a dog," seemingly because of her race.
They are now accusing Jesus of using racial slurs. This is how banning the Bible begins. pic.twitter.com/CEFKqyMmIX— Jack Posobiec (@JackPosobiec) March 9, 2021
Robertson continues, “What’s amazing about this account is that the woman doesn’t back down. She speaks truth to power. She confronts Jesus and says, ‘Well you can think that about me, but even dogs deserve the crumbs from the table.’ Her boldness and bravery to speak truth to power actually changes Jesus’ mind. Jesus repents of his racism and extends healing to this woman’s daughter.”
How momentous. We have this gentile woman to thank for Jesus’ turn of heart. He might never have said to His apostles, “Go, therefore, and make disciples of all nations” in the Gospel of Matthew if this woman hadn’t exposed Him to His racial bias.
It’s blatantly obvious that if Jesus used a racial slur, He would’ve been a normal human sinner with no divinity and therefore not the Son of God. Forget about being offensive, this nutcase is preaching literal heresy.
“I love this story because it’s a reminder that Jesus is human,” Robertson related. “He had prejudices and biases and when confronted with it, he was willing to do his work.”
We love this story because it’s a reminder that the leftist view of social justice has no place in Christianity due to its inherent fallacies.
H/T: Bounding Into Comics