War on Christianity – California Police Reform Bill To Ban Christians from Joining the Force

A new piece of California legislation seeks to prevent members of hate groups from joining the police force.

California Assembly Bill 655 aims to investigate potential or current cops who have ties to hate groups like the Ku Klux Klan.

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But the problem is that what has been labeled a “hate group” makes Christians and Conservatives easy targets for discrimination.

Pro-life groups could realistically be classified as a hate group under AB 655’s broad definition of a hate group.

And that would effectively replace Christian and Conservative police officers.

Could Christian groups that believe in the sanctity of marriage between a man and a woman be labeled as hate groups?

Because of the bill’s dubious language, Christians and conservatives are likely to be targeted for exclusion from law enforcement.

And Californians must fight back against this nefarious Marxist plot to eradicate religion.

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Assembly Bill 655 would require police departments in California to look into whether prospective cops have “engaged in membership in a hate group, involvement in hate group activities, or public expressions of hatred.” Such actions would be considered “grounds for termination.”

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When most people think of a “hate group,” they think of domestic terrorism groups inspired by racial animus, such as the Ku Klux Klan. However, some transgender activists and groups, such as the Southern Poverty Law Center (SPLC), use the word “hate group” to label their political and ideological foes.

The SPLC has made a name for itself by labeling mainstream conservative and Christian organizations as “hate groups” for opposing same-sex marriage and transgender activism.

A.B. 655’s author, Assembly Member Ash Kalra, told PJ Media that his bill is not intended to “curtail freedom of religious views or political affiliations — conservative or otherwise.” The bill’s “definitions are a work in progress,” he admitted. If that’s the case, he should rethink the term “hate group.”

A.B. 655 defines a “hate group” as “an organization that supports, advocates for, or practices the denial of constitutional rights of, genocide of, or violence against any group of persons based on race, ethnicity, nationality, religion, gender, gender identity, sexual orientation, or disability based on its official statements or principles, the statements of its leaders, or its activities.”

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Although that definition appears rational, it could easily include mainstream conservative Christian organizations such as Alliance Defending Freedom (ADF). The ADF condemns the Orwellian redefinition of civil rights laws in order to appease transgender activists.

The Supreme Court ruled in Bostock v. Clayton County (2020) that the law prohibiting “discrimination on the basis of sex” enacted by Congress in the 1960s also applies to discrimination on the basis of sexual orientation and gender identity today.

The Bostock ruling, as Justice Samuel Alito warned in his dissent, poses serious threats to religious freedom, free speech, women’s sports fairness, women’s privacy, and women’s safety, among other things. The reasoning used by Supreme Court Justice Neil Gorsuch to reach his decision in Bostock has significant flaws, and the decision should arguably be overturned.

Organizations like ADF, which advocate against transgender activism, may fall under A.B. 655’s definition of a “hate group,” according to Bostock.

Furthermore, pro-life organizations may be considered to fit the definition because they work to deny women the “constitutional right” to abortion established in Roe v. Wade (1973).

The overbroad definition of “hate group” in A.B. 655, according to Matthew McReynolds, senior staff attorney at the Pacific Justice Institute (a conservative legal organization that the SPLC wrongly labels a “hate group”).

“Are the numerous conservative organizations pejoratively labeled ‘hate groups’ by the discredited Southern Poverty Law Center—because they oppose radical LGBTQ ideology—actual ‘hate groups’ under the meaning of this legislation?” McReynolds had inquired. “Does the Catholic Church qualify as a ‘hate group’ because it promotes the sanctity of life and thus opposes women’s constitutional rights to abortion?”

“Are the tens of thousands of churches in California that supported Proposition 8, the traditional definition of marriage, ‘hate groups’ because they oppose LGBTQ constitutional marriage rights?” McReynolds continued. “Do Muslim officers’ careers stand to be jeopardized if the mosque where they pray has ever spoken out against homosexuality or gender equality? Is the Republican Party a “hate group” because it opposes gender identity as a legal right?

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“If the author’s intent is not to exclude millions of Californians who identify as Catholic, conservative evangelical, or Republican from law enforcement, this Bill must be substantially rewritten to communicate a very different intent than what is currently inferred from its language,” McReynolds argued.


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