One of the latest headlines at Washington Post read, ‘Demonic activity was palpable‘ at Trump‘s rally, pastor says. It has only been a little more than one month since POTUS has taken office, and they’re already comparing his supporters with being in the same league as the devil. In a sad attempt to twist the news, they quoted Joel Tooley, the lead pastor at Melbourne First Church of the Nazarene from Florida as saying, “demonic activity was palpable.” This pastor went to the event and claimed that Melania Trump saying the Lord’s Prayer made him feel physically sick. He said that during the event, the audience began to raise their hands in almost a religious way and that made him uncomfortable.
It’s a little weird that a man of God is made uncomfortable by religion, but let’s table that discussion for now. There is evidence all over this pastor’s twitter (most of which has been taken down, but can still be seen here on the Daily Pundit) that he is, in fact, extremely anti-Trump and has never before made an effort to attend on of Trump’s rallys. It is likely he participated in this one just to have derisive things to say and to attract attention to himself. The Washington Post, instead of verifying the information themselves, quoted him, thus promoting more libtard fake news.
From Washington Post:
A Florida pastor who took his 11-year-old daughter to a campaign-style rally for President Trump said he hoped the event would serve as a civics lesson — but that it turned instead into a spectacle where “demonic activity was palpable.” Joel Tooley, lead pastor at Melbourne First Church of the Nazarene in eastern Florida, said that when he heard that the president and first lady would be passing through town, he decided to go see them in person. “I am enough of a sentimentalist that when I found out THEEEE President was coming to town, I got online quickly and reserved two tickets,” he wrote on Facebook. But the rally last weekend was not what the pastor had in mind. “As people were coming in, there was a lot of excitement and a strong sense of patriotism,” Tooley wrote. However, during a rendition of “God Bless the USA,” some attendees began to sing along and raise their hands in an almost religious way. “People were being ushered into a deeply religious experience,” Tooley wrote, “and it made me completely uncomfortable.