A prayer book containing a controversial ‘prayer’ asking for help in hating white people is causing a stir in the United States. Written by author Sarah Bessey, the book is sold at major department store chains Target, Barnes & Noble, and Amazon, according to American Conservatives on April 8.
The ‘prayer’ contained in Bessey’s book was written by Dr. Chanequa Walker-Barnes, an associate professor of practical theology of African descent, who focuses her work on “identifying and healing the individual and societal legacies of racial and gender oppression..”
In parts of the so-called ‘prayer,’ it begs God to “hate white people” and the “nice ones, the Fox News-loving, Trump-supporting voters who ‘don’t see color’ but who make thinly veiled racist comments about ‘those people.'”
What is also worrying is that on the same page, she talks about “God’s love”, so it could be assumed that many people are deceived in their faith, believing that it is a Christian prayer, to end up induced towards Satanism.
The book containing the ‘prayer’ was written by author Sarah Bessey, who says of herself, “I’m the author of New York Times Bestselling A Rhythm of Prayer;” according to her website, where she also promotes her book entitled Jesus feminist.
For his part, author Kangmin Lee of the Korean Conservative Christian media expresses his alarm and warning through a video on Instagram.
“This breeds hatred, bitterness, division, and violence. This is NOT of God. God DESPISES racial partiality and any justification to sin.” Lee stated.
He adds, “This prayer in this book literally asks God to hate people based on the color of their skin. This is demonic,” after explaining that such a ‘prayer’ is an expression of the controversial Critical Race Theory.
He also wrote, among other expressions, “If you’re a Christian and don’t see how this is a problem, get off your phone, repent and seek the Lord. Heck, if you’re a decent human being and you don’t see what’s wrong with this, you’re not as decent as you think you are.”
At the end of his series of warnings, he questions, “How is this even considered a Christian prayer book?”
The responses to Lee’s video are decisive in their absolute rejection of Bessey’s book and invite a boycott of the chains that sell them.
In this context, one of Lee’s followers, identified as sammytayyy, presents what could be Walker-Barnes and his publisher’s explanation of his questioned invocation.
“She tried to justify it by saying it was “modeled after” the book of psalms and that we’ve never actually read the word of God if we disagree with her’ prayer,'” sammytayyy wrote.
For his part, the follower with the user name lindsaykat_b insists on the possibility of people falling into a trap because there is no warning about its questionable content.
“We need to pray for anyone that consumed with hate. The scary part is that book title gives no indication it contains prayers to Satan,” wrote lindsaykat_b.
Likewise, user anvanau commented, “Evil, demonic words and thoughts like this are so dangerous.”
The controversial racist claims that apparently also guide Walker-Barnes’ alleged ‘prayer’ have generated serious social uproar in the United States, fueled since the death of drug addict George Floyd.
Floyd died on May 25, 2020, in the Powderhorn neighborhood in Minneapolis, Minnesota, when he was arrested by the police, an event that generated violent riots in many cities.
These riots rekindled a massive movement heavily funded by big tech and multinational corporations in the apparent attempt to impose the Democratic and leftist agenda on U.S. society.