End of world senario: Religion is back in American political discourse

End of world senario: Religion is back in American political discourse

September 28, 2017 0 By User

Roy S. Moore, who won a special Republican primary runoff for an Alabama Senate seat on Tuesday, is a staunch evangelical Christian.

The return of religious discourse in politics is part of the end-of-the-world scenario.

Roy Moore who recently suggested the attacks of 9/11 may have been a punishment for the country’s decision to turn its back on God, won a Republican fight for a seat to the Senate.

But this is only a tiny vibe in the entire change the world is going through.

Mr Moore has embraced controversy throughout much of his career, he lost his position as the most senior judge in the state on two occasions.

Once for his insistence of installing a vast granite statue bearing the Ten Commandments into the grounds of his courthouse, and a second time after telling Alabama judges they could ignore a Supreme Court ruling that legalised same-sex marriage, wrote The Independent UK.

The religious discourse is also growing in Europe where anti-Islamic political parties have recently won seats in the Parliament in the Netherlands and only this week in Germany.

Religion is also an important part of the political discourse in the Middle East and in Asia, where it is gaining traction in countries like Malaysia, Indonesia, Thailand and even Myanmar.

According to WFTV, the rise in the religious importance in global politics and at the national level in most countries in the world will create a new polarity in the world, and it will then be the start of a new world order..

India is another country where the political debate has been overwhelmed by the religious diatribe, resulting in the killing of Muslims for trading in ‘Beef’. The religiosity of the cow has taken precedence over the democratic exercise.

In Myanmar, a group of Muslims are running away from death in the Rakhine province. This conflict has divided the Asean grouping which has so far remained united on one thing: No intervention in member countries problems. But this is changing with Malaysia lambasting Myanmar for its violent handling of Muslims citizens in the country.