Donald Trump Asks Christian Conservatives In Nashville For Help

Former President Donald Trump made a stop at the National Religious Broadcasters (NRB) convention in Nashville on Thursday and said he needs the help of Christian conservatives to put him back in the White House so he can move President Biden out of the way and protect conservative Christians from the “radical left” and its assault on religious liberty.

Trump described himself as a “very proud Christian” and “fellow believer” and told the crowd he has taken “bullets” and “arrows” for social conservatives of faith. Moreover, he warned the nation’s greatest threats are domestic and not outside the country.

The oath of office swears the president to “defend the Constitution of the United States against all enemies, foreign and domestic.”

“I am here today because I know to achieve victory in this fight, just like in the battles of the past, we still need the hand of our Lord and the grace of almighty God,” Trump told his audience at the February convention in Middle Tennessee.

“Our country is being destroyed by a radical left political class that has gone communist, Marxist — and even fascist,” he added.

“The radical left is coming after all of us because they know our allegiance is not to them, our allegiance is to our country, and our allegiance is to our creator,” Trump told supporters. “What they cannot stand is that in the end, we do not answer to bureaucrats in Washington, we answer to God in heaven.”

A note in the Washington Times report covering the event read, “Mr. Trump has become a favorite of the social and religious conservatives despite having had basically no history with them or having displayed any public religiosity when he began his 2016 presidential bid.”

During his first term in office, Trump historically remade the U.S. judiciary with a vast number of federal court appointments at every level of the system all the way up to the Supreme Court, where the majority he helped seal for potentially decades undid the historic Roe v. Wade ruling from 1973 that many Christian conservatives opposed on legal and moral grounds.