Which, of course, helps explain why most Americans trust used car salesmen over reporters.
You likely recall that in recent days another group of radical Islamists linked to ISIS attacked Christian churches in Sri Lanka in a series of well-coordinated bombings that left more than 350 people dead and scores more wounded.
The attacks were timed to coincide with one of Christianity’s holiest days -- Easter, when the Biblical figure Jesus is said to have been resurrected three days after being buried, following his crucifixion by the Romans at Calvary.
The churches attacked were very obviously Christian churches — St. Anthony’s Shrine, St. Sebastian’s Church, and Zion Church. Thus, the worshippers attending services in those churches were quite obviously Christians, for the most part.
So why would the Washington Post criticize people who complained that the bombers launched an attack on Christianity, especially when we now know that Muslim extremists claimed responsibility in response to the Christchurch mosque attacks in New Zealand?
As Tyler O’Neill with PJ Media reported:
In the wake of the horrific Easter terrorist attack against churches in Sri Lanka, The Washington Post published an article slamming "far-right" political leaders for saying that Christians are under attack. The Orwellian article suggested there was something untoward about reporting on global Christian persecution — by selectively quoting far-right European and American leaders on the issue and ignoring the broader discussion.
In their highly critical story, WaPo’s reporters, Rick Noack and Adam Taylor, wrote, “To some, it was further proof that Christians in many parts of the world are under attack.”
"Several churches were targeted in Sunday’s bombing attacks, along with hotels and a banquet hall. At one Catholic church in Negombo, more than 100 people were killed. The attack took place on Easter, one of the most important dates on the Christian calendar,” they added.
Rather than cite the very publicly noted anti-Christian animus harbored by the Islamic attackers, these two ‘reporters’ decided to quote some of the most inflammatory and controversial Right-leaning figures in Europe to ‘substantiate’ their claim that complaints about Christianity being under assault are much ado about nothing: France's Marine Le Pen, Germany's Alternative for Germany (AfD) party, British provocateur Katie Hopkins, and Frank Gaffney.
The writers also cited a Reddit page that focuses on POTUS Donald Trump in which posters were very critical of former President Obama and two-time failed presidential contender Hillary “Private Server” Clinton because they couldn’t even bring themselves to use the term “Christian” to describe those killed in the attacks.
Instead, Obama and Clinton called them “Easter worshippers” — but of course, they’ve never referred to Muslims as “Ramadan worshippers” or Jews as “Shabbat worshippers.” (Related: As global wave of Islamic violence targets Christian churches, left-wing, Satanic media stay silent.)
And mind you, WaPo is the same paper that pushed the “Russian collusion hoax” for more than two years as the Democrat-aligned Deep State, Robert Mueller, and congressional committees launched several investigations into a fabricated narrative aimed at taking down POTUS Trump’s presidency.
“The theme of Christianity under attack has been a recurring one for many activists in the United States and Europe,” wrote Noack and Taylor, two 'crack' reporters.
The fact is, had they put aside their anti-Christian, anti-conservative bias, they could have easily discovered that Christianity is the most persecuted of all the world’s religious faiths. And lo and behold, some two-thirds of all Christian persecution around the globe in 2017 occurred as a result of Islamic oppression.
It’s not hard to discover that Christians really are under attack the world over, and most often by Muslims. But you’ve got to be willing to look at the evidence first.