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The Chosen One


Former President Donald Trump used his Easter morning to share an article claiming he is “the chosen one” and was sent by God.

A Gateway Pundit column by conservative podcaster Wayne Allyn Root was buried in a flurry of more than two dozen posts by the former president.

“Do you believe in miracles?” Root asked in the column. “President Trump is that miracle.”

Root acknowledged that Trump had been compared to Adolf Hitler and the Ku Klux Klan. But the column said Trump’s poll numbers were “supernatural” and “biblical.”

“Do you believe in miracles? It’s time to start believing. What’s happening is supernatural. Everyone is starting to see it. Everyone is starting to believe. The signs are there. Trump is ‘the Chosen One.’ Trump is sent by God and blessed by God,” Root wrote. “What we are all witnessing is ‘The Trump Miracle.'”

Recently, Trump began selling a special Bible called the “God Bless the USA Bible” for $59.99. He announced this Bible for sale in a video on Truth Social, the social media platform he uses to communicate with his supporters. He encouraged people to buy it during Holy Week, leading up to Good Friday and Easter.

This Bible is part of Trump’s various commercial ventures, including selling sneakers, cologne, perfume, and digital trading cards. Trump’s ventures often use his name and image under license agreements.

The website selling the Bible states it is not political or linked to any political campaign. It also mentions that Trump’s name and image are used under a paid license, which can be terminated or revoked.

The GOP is now a straight-up cult. How something like this could ever happen in America will remain an eternal mystery.

The Emperor of Beaver Island:

Strang claimed that he was required to occupy the office of king as it is described in the Book of the Law of the Lord.[ He insisted that this authority was incumbent upon all holders of the prophetic office from the beginning of time,[64] in similar fashion to Smith, who was secretly crowned as “king” of the Kingdom of God[65] before his murder.[ Strang was accordingly crowned in 1850 by his counselor and Prime Minister, George J. Adams. About 300 people witnessed his coronation, for which he wore a bright red flannel robe which was topped by a white collar with black speckles. His crown was made of tin, rather than gold, and it is described in one account as being “a shiny metal ring with a cluster of glass stars in the front.”[7] Strang also sported a breastplate and carried a wooden scepter.[66] His reign lasted six years, and the date of his coronation, July 8, is still mandated as one of the two most important dates in the Strangite church year (the other being April 6, the anniversary of the founding of Joseph Smith’s church).[

Strang never claimed to be the king of Beaver Island itself, nor did he claim to be the king of any other geographical entity. Instead, he claimed to be king of his church, which he considered the true “Kingdom of God” which was prophesied in Scripture and destined to spread itself over all the earth.[68]Nor did Strang ever say that his “kingdom” supplanted United States sovereignty over Beaver Island. However, since his sect was the main religious body on the isle, claiming the allegiance of most of its inhabitants, Strang often asserted his authority on Beaver, even over non-Strangites—a practice which ultimately caused him and his followers a great deal of grief. Furthermore, he and many of his disciples were accused of forcibly appropriating property and revenue on the island, a practice which earned him few friends among the non-Mormon “gentiles.”

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