Archbishop Desmond Tutu passed away recently from cancer at the age of 90. The media's reports of his legacy have been mostly positive. But was he the hero everyone thinks? Back with us today for part 1 of a 2-part interview is Peter Hammond (frontlinemissionsa.org), Founder and Director of Frontline Fellowship in South Africa. He had a front row seat in Cape Town for most of Tutu's public life and he reports on things the media won't touch, including actions by the Archbishop that didn't line up with the position he held.
First up this week Peter Hammond (www.frontlinemissionsa.org), Founder and Director of Frontline Fellowship, joins us from South Africa to examine the inner workings of Marxist revolutions and how once the leaders get in power, there is no need to keep around the folks who got them there. He also looks at the psychological warfare that Marxists use to manipulate the masses.
Then we chat with Stanley Kurtz (www.eppc.org), Senior Fellow at the Ethics and Public Policy Center, who discusses the history of multiculturalism, the rise in speech codes, and the odd, contradictory concept of strategic essentialism.
John then looks at two streams of toxic thought in the boralogue – that of Marxism and postmodernism. He shows how we came from a solid foundation in America to a near Marxist takeover and contrasts the toxicity of today's popular narratives with that of our Judeo-Christian roots.
We wrap out the show this week with a clip from John's appearance on KYMS radio recently where he and host, Lee Lancaster, discuss a variety of topics including what happens when Marxism comes to your church and the philosophies of mob rule. The full interview will post Sunday for Premium Members.
Peter Hammond (www.frontlinemissionsa.org), Founder and Director of Frontline Fellowship, joins us from southern Africa on our inaugural daily podcast of Steel of Steel where he examines the inner workings of Marxist revolutions and how once the leaders get in power, there is no need to keep around those folks who got them there.
Peter and John discuss the psychological warfare that Marxists use to convince the masses they should be in power and, once there, brainwash them in order to keep it.