Earlier this month Feucht and his daughter Keturah, 11, led a rally outside Disney's studios in Burbank, California. Now he's planning another Disney-bashing event in Orlando.

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Although Sean Feucht claims he is dead against children being indoctrinated, he doesn’t seem to have a problem using his daughter to fuel his hatred of LGBTQ+ people.

Now he is set to return to “Don’t Say Gay” Florida to target Disney at a “Hold The Line For Our Kids” rally on May 16.

In Feucht’s mind, anything that leads kids to a better understanding of LGBTQ+ issues and the importance of tolerance and respect overall, is “indoctrination,” but interestingly, drumming fear of hell and eternal damnation into them isn’t.

During his first rally, Feucht pledged to fight “unceasingly” for America’s children, his children, and their future. He pointed out that the children of this generation are heavily assaulted by indoctrination and propaganda unlike those of his time. He called on parents to fight for their children, especially against what Disney is doing to their children.

In reporting on this latest rally, Christianity Daily made a rather amusing blunder. It referred to Feucht as “her:”

What Feucht doesn’t realize is that a vast majority of parents—and we should be rejoicing in this fact— are utterly clueless about the Bible and the monumental amount of misinformation it contains.

This week, The Christian Post reported that parents of preteens, children younger than 13, “are in a state of spiritual distress” as American adherence to biblical Christianity fades even in churches, and a “tragic crash” is coming as a result of the situation.

It cites new data from the Cultural Research Center at Arizona Christian University and the American Worldview Inventory 2022.

In a press release, George Barna, director of research at the Cultural Research Center at Arizona Christian, said:

While the warning signs are identifiable and unmistakable, it appears that parents, as well as their support system (i.e., churches, extended family, and parachurch ministries), are too distracted or disinterested to acknowledge and address the parenting crisis. It seems that a tragic crash is in store.

He added:

Parents, to whom the Bible assigns the primary responsibility for shaping the worldview of their children, are called to equip youngsters to grow up in relationship with and service to God. That requires the intentional and consistent development of a biblical worldview in the minds and hearts of children, since every person’s worldview begins developing before their second birthday.

Yet parents are not devoted to biblical worldview development in their children partly because they do not possess a biblical worldview to pass on to their progeny. The CRC research reveals that a paltry 2% of the parents of preteens—children in the worldview development window—has a biblical worldview.

Barna blames biblical illiteracy mainly on “syncretism.” This ideology is described as:

The worldview that merges otherwise incompatible philosophies of life into a made-to-order worldview that incorporates enough biblical elements to be minimally Christian in nature.

Also to blame are American churches that have:

Lowered the entry bar so much that it is difficult to identify any beliefs that disqualify one from claiming to be Christian. The parents of children under the age of 13 are a stellar example of this Christian nominalism that is widely accepted as spiritually normal and healthy.

The study shows, in general, that while a majority of America’s self-identified Christians, including many who identify as Evangelical, believe that God is all-powerful, all-knowing, and is the Creator of the universe, more than half reject a number of biblical teachings and principles, including the existence of the Holy Spirit.

According to Barna:

If ever there was a time when our nation was desperate for a grassroots spiritual revival led by the remnant in the pews who still revere God, Jesus Christ, the Bible, and truth, now is that time.

While Feucht and Barna are on the same page when it comes to cramming young heads with Bible-based misinformation, the latter is at least glumly facing up to the fact that these arguments don’t hold much water. Feucht, on the other hand, seems hell-bent to spread the word about the all-powerful Christians.

We have a voice that can change things economically for Disney. We have a voice that can change things politically in this country. We’re called to be salt and light in every part of society.

That’s what Trump and his white Christian insurrectionists believed, and we all know how that ended.

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Veteran journalist and free speech activist Barry Duke was, for 24 years, editor of The Freethinker magazine, the second oldest continually active freethought publication in the world, established by G.W....