Stay Away from Indoctrination and Dogma

"As a result, we are no longer to be children, tossed here and there by waves and carried about by every wind of doctrine, by the trickery of men, by craftiness in deceitful scheming;" (Ephesians 4:14 NASB).

Monday, June 22, 2015

The F.B.I. had been investigating the police after the A.M.E. pastor and state Senator campaigned the South Carolina Senate and General Assembly for police body cameras.


The leader of a white supremacist group, Earl Holt III, president of the Council of Conservative Citizens (CCC) apparently influenced Dylann Roof, the assassin of Senator Pinckney and eight other African-American Civil Rights leaders in the Charleston, S.C., church shooting on June 17, 2015.

On Sunday, The Guardian reported that the organization's leader, Earl Holt III, has "given $65,000 to Republican campaign funds in recent years," including donations to a PAC representing Rand Paul (R-Kentucky) and donations to Rick Santorum (R-PA) and Ted Cruz (R-Texas)—all of whom are seeking the 2016 Republican presidential nomination.

A manifesto that appeared on a website registered to Mr. Roof said that Roof was inspired by the Council of Conservative Citizens. The Council of Conservative Citizens (CCC) is the modern reincarnation of the old White Citizens Councils, which were formed in the 1950s and 1960s to battle school desegregation.

Senator Trent Lott (R) posed with officials of the pro-white Council of Conservative Citizens (CCC) in 1997. From left, William D. Lord, state coordinator; U.S. Senate Majority Leader Trent Lott; Tom Dover, president, and Gordon L. Baum, executive officer of the CCC.
The Council of Conservative Citizens' newspaper, "Citizens Informer," publishes articles condemning "race mixing," the decline of white, European civilization. Founded in 1985 by Gordon Baum, an attorney and longtime racist activist, the South Carolina-based Council of Conservative rose from the ashes of a coalition of white-supremacist groups and individuals formed throughout the South. By nature a quiet, behind-the-scenes operator, Baum was instrumental in building up the CCC in 1985 based on the mailing lists of the segregationist White Citizens Councils (formally called the Citizens Councils of America) for whom he had been the Midwest field organizer. The CCC grew to include some 15,000 members, mostly in the Deep South, and to have genuine political power in the 1990s. But most Americans only learned of the CCC in late 1998, when a scandal erupted over prominent Southern politicians’ ties to the brazenly racist group. After it was revealed that former Congressman Bob Barr (R-Ga.) gave the keynote speech at the CCC’s 1998 national convention and that then-U.S. Senate Majority Leader Trent Lott (R-Miss.) had spoken to the group five times—both claimed they knew virtually nothing about the group (although Lott’s uncle told The New York Times that Senator Lott been a member for years).


Dylann Roof, a high school drop out with no job, was caught during a traffic stop on June 18, 2015, in Shelby, N.C., 250 miles north of Charleston. A resident of Eastover (1 hour and 44 minutes from Charlestone, SC), Roof smiled at television cameras Thursday afternoon. He waived extradition, and South Carolina flew him back to face charges.

The FBI has been examining potential civil rights violations in the April 4, 2015 killing of Walter Scott, a black man shot in the back by a white North Charleston police officer.

The shooting of Walter Scott occurred on April 4, 2015, in North Charleston, South Carolina, following a daytime traffic stop for a non-functioning brake light. Scott, a black man, was fatally shot by Michael Slager, a white North Charleston police officer.[1] Slager was charged with murder after a video surfaced contradicting his earlier police report. The video showed him shooting the unarmed Scott from behind while Scott was fleeing.

Michael Thomas Slager (born November 14, 1981), a white police officer and native of New Jersey, served in the North Charleston Police Department (NCPD) for five years and five months prior to the shooting. Slager was named in a police complaint in 2013 after he allegedly tased a man for no reason.

Slager drew his handgun and fired eight rounds at him from behind. A lawyer for Scott’s family said the coroner had told him that Scott was struck five times—three times in the back, once in the upper buttocks, and once in the ear, with at least one bullet entering his heart. Official autopsy reports have not been released.[1] The case was independently investigated by the South Carolina Law Enforcement Division (SLED). The Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI), the U.S. Attorney in South Carolina, and the Justice Department's Civil Rights Division are conducting their own investigations. On June 8, a grand jury indicted Slager on a charge of murder.

Emmanuel A.M.E. pastor and church shooting victim, the late South Carolina state Senator Clementa Pinckney campaigned for legislation to require police officers to wear body cameras while working—the police protested.

The Bill [A71, R100, S47] was introduced in the Senate on January 13, 2015; Introduced in the House on April 30, 2015; and was last Amended on June 4, 2015…Passed by the General Assembly on June 4, 2015.

South Carolina Governor Nikki Haley signed the Bill into law on June 10, 2015, and now the Bill’s leading sponsor and “moral conscious of the General Assembly” is dead—along with other longtime South Carolina Civil Rights Activists.

Joey Meek, a friend of Dylann Roof said that Roof wanted to start a civil war. The United Daughters of the Confederacy (UDC) is a “white supremacy” association of female descendants of Confederate veterans. It was founded on September 10, 1894.

The UDC has a youth auxiliary called the Children of the Confederacy (CoC). The UDC is open to both males and females who can prove a “pure unadulterated” lineage to a Confederate soldier or to a member of the UDC.

Those eligible for membership are women at least 16 years of age who are lineal or collateral blood descendants of men and women who served honorably in the Army, Navy, or Civil Service of the Confederate States of America, or who gave Material Aid to the Cause. Women who were adopted are eligible only through the bloodline of the biological parent. Also eligible are those women who are lineal or collateral blood descendants of members or former members of UDC. [Source:]

I exposed the United Daughters of the Confederacy (UDC) and Children of the Confederacy (CoC) international headquarters during my clandestine mission to Richmond, Virginia in 2007

Those eligible for active membership are boys and girls from birth to the Annual General CofC Convention (July) after their 18th birthday who are blood descendants, lineal or collateral, of men and women who served honorably in the Confederate Army, Navy, or Civil Service, or gave material aid to the Cause or those who are lineal or collateral descendants of members of the United Daughters of the Confederacy whose papers are acceptable by the present requirements for membership.  Adopted children are not eligible for membership by virtue of the adoptive parents' bloodline, but solely by virtue of the natural or biological parents.

Confederate Flag on the South Carolina State building was not lowered halfmast
(CNN) Even in the wake of overwhelming sadness, even amid charges of horrific crimes, there it was: the Confederate flag flying high above the grounds of the South Carolina Capitol.

… Don’t worry about these Racist Groups! 

Matthew 5:44-45 (NLT)
44 But I say, love your enemies! Pray for those who persecute you! 45 In that way, you will be acting as true children of your Father in heaven. For he gives his sunlight to both the evil and the good, and he sends rain on the just and the unjust alike.

Charleston pastor Clementa fought for police body cameras
Fri, Jun 19 2015, 01:07 PM EDT •  News 4 San Antonio

WASHINGTON - Following the shooting of Walter Scott by a North Charleston police officer in April, South Carolina state Senator Clementa Pinckney stepped up on the Senate floor to speak in support of legislation that called for the establishment and implementation of guidelines for the use of body cameras by the state’s law enforcement officers.

Pinckney, the pastor at Emanuel African Methodist Episcopal Church in Charleston, was one of nine people killed in a shooting at the church on Wednesday night.
“Today, the nation looks at South Carolina and is looking at us to see if we will rise to be the body and to be the state that we really say that we are,” Pinckney said in April, adding that Scott’s death had created a “yearning for justice” across the country.

Scott’s fatal shooting by Officer Michael Slager was captured on camera by an eyewitness, and Pinckney emphasized the significance of that video to the public’s perception of the case. Slager has been indicted for murder in the shooting and is awaiting trial.

Pinckney compared those who would be skeptical of allegations that an officer shot an unarmed man in the back multiple times to Jesus’ apostle Thomas, who is described in the Bible as refusing to believe that Jesus had risen from the dead until he could see and feel Jesus’ wounds himself.
“Like Thomas,” Pinckney said, “when we were able to see the video, and we were able to see the gunshots, and when we saw him fall to the ground…and to see him die face down in the ground as if he were gunned down like game, I believe we all were like Thomas and said, ‘I believe.’”

“We have a great opportunity to allow sunshine into this process,” Pinckney told his colleagues, “to at least give us new eyes for seeing so that we’re able to make sure that our proud and great law enforcement officers and every citizen that we represent is able to at least know that they will be seen and heard and that their rights will be protected.”

The legislation, which gained bipartisan support, passed and was signed by the governor on June 10.
“I think that speech is what made the difference in that bill passing,” state Senator Kevin Johnson said Friday.

Johnson, one of the legislation’s sponsors, said Pinckney delivered “almost a little sermon” that swayed some people who were on the fence about the bill and silenced some of its critics.
“That’s just what Clem was good at,” he said.

Johnson said Pinckney’s death will be a huge loss for the legislature, noting that he worked well with members of both parties and he knew how to bridge the gap between them.
“He’s one of those guys that everything he said made sense…You don’t find people like that just every day,” Johnson said.

Johnson said Pinckney genuinely cared about other people, and particularly about those in the state’s rural and small communities.

“He was the kind of person we need more of,” Johnson said.
Pinckney’s cousin, political commentator Armstrong Williams, called him a “peacemaker” in an interview with NewsChannel 8’s Bruce DePuyt Thursday.

“Clementa as a boy always wanted to be a preacher,” Williams said. “Politics was not something that was on his mind.”

Williams said Pinckney ran for the state legislature because people in his congregation kept encouraging him to do it, and because he saw that not enough was being done by politicians about the issues that concerned his community. Pinckney was elected to the state House of Representatives in 1996 at age 23, and he was elected to the Senate in 2000. “It was not something that he wanted to do,” Williams said, “and he decided to run and he won, and he made a huge difference. This guy was loved and respected on both sides of the aisle.” “And yet, life gone for no reason at all,” he added.


Something does not add up about Dylann Roof!  [see MK-ULTRA in Chart below]


If you have not formally accepted Jesus Christ, please accept the Gift of Salvation by saying this short prayer: "Dear Jesus, I repent of my sins and the original sin of mankind, please come into my heart and change me to trust in you and build my personal relationship with you by studying your word and applying it to my life to the best of my ability. Thank you for dying on the cross for the remission of sin. Thank you for conquering death with your resurrection. I accept you Jesus as my Lord and Savior, please lead me and guide me. Amen!" If you have said that short prayer, I welcome you to the True Body of Christ (not a sect, Protestant or Catholic denomination or Eastern religion).

Colossians 1:15-23 (NIV)

The Supremacy of the Son of God
15 The Son is the image of the invisible God, the firstborn over all creation. 16 For in Him all things were created: things in heaven and on earth, visible and invisible, whether thrones or powers or rulers or authorities; all things have been created through Him and for Him. 17 He is before all things, and in Him all things hold together. 18 And He is the head of the body, the church; He is the beginning and the firstborn from among the dead, so that in everything He might have the supremacy. 19 For God was pleased to have all His fullness dwell in Him, 20 and through Him to reconcile to Himself all things, whether things on earth or things in heaven, by making peace through His blood, shed on the cross.

21 Once you were alienated from God and were enemies in your minds because of your evil behavior. 22 But now He has reconciled you by Christ’s physical body through death to present you holy in His sight, without blemish and free from accusation— 
23 if you continue in your faith, established and firm, and do not move from the hope held out in the Gospel. This is the Gospel that you heard and that has been proclaimed to every creature under heaven, and of which I, Paul, have become a servant.

Godspeed, love and Truth,

Brother David Johnson, XU

2 Corinthians 11:12-15 • New King James Version (NKJV)
12 But what I do, I will also continue to do, that I may cut off the opportunity from those who desire an opportunity to be regarded just as we are in the things of which they boast. 13 For such are false apostles, deceitful workers, transforming themselves into apostles of Christ. 
14 And no wonder! For Satan himself transforms himself into an angel of light. 15 Therefore it is no great thing if his ministers also transform themselves into ministers of righteousness, whose end will be according to their works.


1. Schmidt, Michael S.; Apuzzo, Matt (April 7, 2015). "South Carolina Officer Is Charged With Murder of Walter Scott". The New York Times (Washington). Archived from the original on April 7, 2015. Retrieved June 22, 2015.

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