Not content with attacking Christians who wish to preserve Christianity in this country, the leaders of the Church of England have called for a blanket amnesty for asylum seekers and told Brits who lose their jobs that it is a “blessing in disguise” to be unemployed.
The CoE has called for all estimated 300,000 asylum seekers currently in Britain to be granted leave to stay in Britain indefinitely. The church’s
Sanhedrin Synod voted in favour of an amnesty for those whose cases are still being decided on, and said all those who want to live here should be allowed to work.
The Rev Ruth Worsley, (1 Timothy 2:12, But I suffer not a woman to teach, nor to usurp authority over the man, but to be in silence) a priest in the diocese of Southwell and Nottingham who tabled the motion on the subject, said: “With the arrival of the credit crunch, the subsequent loss of jobs, the recent call for British jobs for British people, there is a danger that we become inward-looking and even xenophobic. But the Gospel tells us that we are not a tribal nation (Yashua the Christ quoted in Mathew 15:24, I am not sent but unto the lost sheep of the house of Israel) but a global (2 Cor 6:17, Wherefore come out from among them and be ye separate, saith Yahweh) family.”
The Rev William Raines, of Manchester diocese, said: “The asylum system could have been designed by King Herod (The Ideumean/Canaanite jew King who instigated genocide against the true children of Israel) after reading Kafka (The Bohemian jew of Khazarian/Canaanite descent, writer of sickeningly perverse parody).” The
Sanhedrin Synod voted in favour of the motion by 242 votes to 1, with 1 abstention.
Meanwhile, the Right Reverend Richard Chartres, the Bishop of London, said “people being made jobless in the recession is a blessing in disguise and can come as a relief.” (2 Thesalonians 3:8 Neither did we eat any man's bread for nought; but wrought with labour and travail night and day, that we might not be chargeable to any of you: 3:9 Not because we have not power, but to make ourselves an ensample unto you to follow us).
“Those sacked ’seem to be relieved to get off the treadmill and to be given an opportunity to reconsider what they really want out of life,” Bishop Chartres said. (2 Thesalonians 3:10 For even when we were with you, this we commanded you, that if any would not work, neither should he eat. 3:11 For we hear that there are some which walk among you disorderly, working not at all, but are busybodies).
The third most senior figure in the Church added: “It is difficult to know whether to sympathise more with those who have lost their jobs or those who are left carrying even greater loads with higher targets and fewer colleagues.”
Bishop Chartres, whose job is not under threat because of the downturn, is paid £57,040 a year. However, he does not have to pay a mortgage. The bishop and his family live in a “see house” provided free by the Church in the Old Deanery, a grade one listed Wren house next to St Paul’s Cathedral. The apartment was refurbished for him at a cost of £300,000 in 1995.
Original article without quotes.
I earnestly pray the Rev Ruth Worsley, Rev Raines and Bishop Chartres et al contract some slow, pernicious and intractable brain eating disease... so be it.