By Parnell McCarter



There are two main parties within the Romish Church: a conservative party and a liberal party.  Yet both parties stand opposed to Biblical Protestant Christianity. 


Increasingly in America, the Republican Party is moving closer to the conservative party within Romanism, while the Democratic Party is moving closer to the liberal party within Romanism.  This trend is reflected in the two candidates for President in this election year.  President Bush has drawn close to the conservative wing of the Romish Church, while John Kerry has drawn close to the liberal wing of the Romish Church.  Here are excerpts from an article (http://www.cnn.com/2004/ALLPOLITICS/08/03/bush.catholics/ ) about a speech President gave this week, demonstrating the trend:


 “…Bush's comments to the Knights of Columbus drew a rousing response from members of the world's largest Roman Catholic fraternal service organization.

"The Knights are soldiers in the armies of compassion," Bush said to the group's international convention in Dallas, Texas. "You're helping this nation build a culture of life in which the sick are comforted, the aged are honored, the immigrant is welcomed and the weak and vulnerable are never overlooked."

"You have a friend in this administration. You have somebody who wants to work with you to change America for the better."…

On a personal note, the president also noted that the Knights were founded in New Haven, Connecticut -- the city where he was born -- and that his brother, Florida Gov. Jeb Bush, is a member of the group.

"Jeb knows, as I do, that your works of mercy are making our society more compassionate, changing the lives of millions of citizens," he said.

The appearance of Bush, a Methodist, before the Knights was part of an effort by his campaign to appeal to Roman Catholics, an important constituency in a number of key battleground states.

His November opponent, Democratic Sen. John Kerry, is Catholic but, taking a position contrary to hierarchy of his church, supports abortion rights. He voted against both the ban on the late-term abortion procedure and the Unborn Victims of Violence Act….”

(It should be pointed out, contrary to the above article, that there are important voices for the liberal wing in the hierarchy of the Romish Church, especially in the religious orders like the Jesuits.  The Romish Church is shrewd, albeit diabolical, to have its feet in both camps.)