Școala de la Frankfurt și „corectitudinea politică” (I) Noua eră „întunecată”



Unul din cele mai importante momente în înţelegerea dogmei moderne a „corectitudinii politice” este crearea Institutului pentru Cercetări Sociale de la Frankfurt. Plasat sub „acoperământ” cultural, morbul nihilist vizează civilizaţia de tip occidental, al cărei fundament creştin este menit a fi „macerat” în solventul ideologic al organismului revoluţionar ce va fi cunoscut mai târziu sub denumirea de „Şcoala de la Frankfurt”.

În creuzetul transformării sociale totale vor fi infuzate cele mai diverse şi inovative tehnici şi tehnologii, inserate în sociologie, psihologie, demografie, arte vizuale, comunicare politică şi tehnologiile comunicaţiilor, care pe parcursul a aproximativ 100 de ani vor gesta în principal în SUA şi Europa Occidentală, pentru a se disemina şi impune apoi ca model global.

Teza articolului de faţă este că modelul social transformist al „Şcolii de la Frankfurt” este actualmente instaurat în majoritatea societăţilor occidentale, sub forma CORECTITUDINII POLITICE, ca dogmă a societăţilor democratice, care sunt pe cale să îşi piardă modelul identitar creştin şi să se prefacă într-un tot comunizat supranaţional, realizând astfel visul artizanilor săi al „societăţii fără clase”, dar şi fără Dumnezeu, căci precum remarcă Dostoievsky, „omul fără ţară e şi fără Dumnezeu”. Parcursul istoric, ideologic, precum şi perspectivele ce se întrevăd vor fi analizate în cele ce urmează.

Pastor David Platt Has a Big Message About Political Correctness, Tolerance and Defending the Christian Faith

Dr. David Platt, an author and the pastor of the Church at Brook Hills in Birmingham, Alabama, is challenging Christians not to retreat from culture and to, instead, engage on contentious issues like homosexuality, abortion, sex trafficking and pornography, among others.

Platt, whose new book “Counter Culture” decries the fact that “right and wrong are no longer measured by universal truth but by popular opinion” and implores Christians to stand up for their faith and values, told TheBlaze that he’s concerned when he sees any group losing its ability to “speak freely and consistently with their beliefs.”

When this sort of silencing is allowed to happen as he believes it has against Christians today, Platt said that society finds itself chipping away at the “primary values our country was founded in.” And he’s hoping to inspire other believers to speak out, like him, with “clarity and compassion.”

“I’m encouraging Christians to think through, ‘Am I going to live with conviction?’” he said, later adding, “Our culture now, in many ways, is labeling Christian beliefs not only different, but dangerous.”

Platt also said that he believes modern culture has a misunderstanding of what tolerance truly means.

VIDEO by Tyndale House Publishers

“Basically, if you agree with what’s popular or politically correct, then you’re okay — but if you don’t, you’re labeled intolerant,” he said. “Part of it is the way we’ve mystified the idea of tolerance. Tolerance, itself, implies disagreement.”

Platt said that it should be possible for people to disagree with one another, while still maintaining common courtesy, love and respect.

“We’re not enemies of each other … they’re not enemies that are in a conspiracy set out to destroy our faith,” he said. “We’re all seeking a way that seems right to us. The beauty of American culture … we have the ability to have disagreements with one another.”

Read the entire article here – http://www.theblaze.com/stories/2015/02/12/pastor-delivers-a-tough-challenge-for-christians-in-midst-of-a-rapidly-shifting-moral-landscape-and-a-lesson-on-the-true-meaning-of-tolerance/

America’s Future Is Bleak „Unless God Moves Like a Tornado Through This Land – John Piper interviewed by Marvin Olasky

Story from World Magazine via http://www.blackchristiannews.com Photo from Bethlehem College and Seminary via World Magazine

When you read the last five chapters of Judges with its refrain about having no king in Israel, so everyone does what is right in his own eyes: Does that seem like modern America? „Everyone does what is right in his own eyes” sounds very much like modern skepticism or relativism or postmodernism, in that we have abandoned absolutes and right and wrong. Without faithful representatives of King Jesus in the churches, people will do their own thing.
What do you think the United States will look like in 10 or 20 years? I’m not optimistic, but I do believe in the absolute sovereignty of God who could be pleased in the eleventh hour of our self-destruction to move like a tornado through this land and cause people to wake up and say, „We’ve been insane.” It’s insane to kill babies. It’s insane to define marriage as two men having long-term sex with each other. God could move through our culture and cause people to say, „We’ve been in a fog, under a darkness, so that we couldn’t see you don’t kill babies and you don’t call that marriage.” That could happen. I will pray until I’m dead that it will happen.
If it doesn’t? I will reflect on Romans 1 where Paul projects the implications of people living against nature: receiving the penalty in their own bodies. We are going to wake up after this marriage fiasco in 10, 15, or 20 years, and the fruit of it will be absolutely devastating for children, for all the legal implications we haven’t thought of, for thousands of people who tried their best to manage their undesired same-sex orientation and didn’t get any help from the leaders of their land. Who knows what will follow in terms of polygamy and other kinds of sex once you have said a woman who wants a baby not to exist has the right to make it not exist, and you have the right to call „marriage” whatever you want to call it. Then there are no philosophical roadblocks to taking lives at lots of other times and calling lots of other things marriage.
It’s extremely politically incorrect for you to say these things. Political correctness means there is a way to talk that will prove least offensive to the cultural elite, or whoever you happen to be talking to with the authority and power to shut you down. I know Jesus hates that because Matthew told the story of the Sadducees who came to Him and asked, „By what authority are you doing these things, and who gave you this authority?” Jesus replied that they should first tell Him if the baptism of John was from heaven or from man? The Sadducees discussed His challenge and concluded if they say it’s from man, the crowd will stone them, but if they say it’s from heaven Jesus will ask why they didn’t believe him.
So they said something politically correct? They replied, „We don’t know,” and Jesus refused to answer them. Jesus won’t talk to people like that. I don’t like to be put in a position where Jesus won’t talk to me. Therefore I abominate political correctness. I abominate calculating your words so that you get acceptance by sacrificing truth.

You’ve mentioned two kinds of Christians. Please develop that. There are coronary Christians and adrenaline Christians. Adrenaline is given you for an immediate moment of wild and wonderful and courageous activity—and then it’s gone and you feel depleted. Coronary Christians are those whose wonderful blessed heart just goes “lub-dub, lub-dub, lub-dub.” It just goes on and on.

What’s an example of a coronary Christian? If you’re a mom and you’ve got kids in public school, I think what God wants you to do is to go to PTA meetings and stand up and say what needs to be said no matter what happens. Say what’s inappropriate for 6-year-olds in sex education; say what needs to be done in science class. We need to get beyond the sense that “if I can’t fix it, I won’t talk.” You’re not called to fix it. You are called to talk and keep talking until you don’t have a voice in you anymore.

A lot of pro-life people have persevered that way. Here in the Twin Cities, Pro-Life Action Ministries has been around all the time I’ve been a pastor. Some folks over there are just as steady as they go. They’ve been here forever. It is hard to stay in pro-life work and keep at it. It’s hard to be a crisis-counseling ministry. It’s hard to do street ministry and mobilize people for street counseling and prayer vigils—and they have been doing it for decades. We are not even on the same page theologically. I know that, but I’ve got to admire stick-to-itiveness.

Click here to read more.
Marvin Olasky

John Piper Interview for World Magazine from Bethlehem College and Seminary on Vimeo.

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