Important Proclamation on 850th Anniversary of the Martyrdom of Saint Thomas Becket by President Donald J. Trump

When, this past summer, everybody and their uncle were taking a knee to black supremacy, President Trump dropped onto both knees before the shrine of Saint JPII. When you add to this, his unprecedented support for the Pro-life movement, Trump could be considered more Catholic than JFK. Certainly more Catholic than your average bishop. – I wouldn’t be surprised if Trump converts during his second term, or perhaps soon after it.

Catholicism Pure & Simple

By this courageous proclamation for religious liberty, and using the example of the martyrdom of St Thomas Becket, President Trump is demonstrating to the world that he is a true Christian and unafraid of the secular tyrants attempting to implement an atheistic New World Order.

PRESIDENTIAL PROCLAMATION, REVERING ST. THOMAS BECKET’S COURAGE

Issued on: December 28, 2020

Today is the 850th anniversary of the martyrdom of Saint Thomas Becket on December 29, 1170. Thomas Becket was a statesman, a scholar, a chancellor, a priest, an archbishop, and a lion of religious liberty.

Before the Magna Carta was drafted, before the right to free exercise of religion was enshrined as America’s first freedom in our glorious Constitution, Thomas gave his life so that, as he said, “the Church will attain liberty and peace.”

The son of a London sheriff and once described as “a low‑born clerk” by the King who…

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1945

The Overton Window shrinks and shifts ever leftward. Soon, perhaps, it shall have bars fastened over it.

Throne and Altar

There is much, much less intellectual diversity now than there was one hundred years ago. It is impossible to imagine someone like Oswald Spengler arising in the intellectual world of today, much less his becoming a cultural sensation. The Overton window has not merely shifted Left but drastically narrowed. Even Leftists were much more interesting and diverse one hundred years ago–one cannot imagine a character like Georges Sorel in today’s world either. One hundred years ago, the ideological landscape was a dizzying array of communists, Fabian socialists, anarcho-syndicalists, guild socialists, laissez faire classical liberals, nationalist liberals, distributists, agrarians, and Carlists. And when I say that these groups existed, I mean not as a couple of isolated dissidents unable to propagate their doctrines, the way dissidents exist today, but rather that they had significant followings and were able to participate in the great debate about how society should be organized. The…

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