More One World Order
Don’t hate the player. Hate The Game.
I didn’t mean to demonize Reverend Samuel Zane Barren in my June 7th blog.
Many eugenicists meant well (while causing harm). They were products of their time and cultural milieu.
According to Reverend Barren …
“If the nations would have real and lasting peace — our nation along with other nations — they must learn to hunger and thirst after righteousness and be just in all their ways. They must have the sacrificial attitude of mind and look not alone on the things of self, but also on the things of others. Peace will come and reign as justice grows and lives. Thus far we have sought to find peace by agreement and compromise, by adjusting antagonisms of men and nations. We shall really find peace by establishing justice and associating nations in righteousness.”
Janine Giordano Drake (“Wealth, socialism, and Jesus,” Christian History Institute, Issue #24, 2013) wrote …
“From the viewpoint of many Protestant clergy, the professional and managerial classes were the Christians, while the working classes were the mission field. From the viewpoint of workers, however, the fact that most Protestants were in the professional class was no accident. In the late nineteenth century, enterprising white Protestants took deliberate steps to form exclusive social networks: college alumni associations, college fraternities, and perhaps most importantly, professional associations.
“By limiting the entrance of new professionals through licensing, exams, and professional development, groups like the American Medical Association and state bar associations sharply limited the supply of professionals relative to the demand and kept opportunities to rise to professional status out of the reach of the vast majority of upstart immigrants and African Americans. As a result, jobs available to white, middle- and upper-middle-class Protestants rapidly increased in pay and social prestige relative to those of others.”