Ben Carson Ties Hillary Clinton With Lucifer
Dr. Ben Carson took full advantage of vilifying Democratic Presidential Nominee Hillary Clinton during his Republican National Convention speech on Tuesday, the New York Daily News reports.
Carson referenced Clinton’s 47-year-old thesis to reveal her deep passion and love for Lucifer. The failed GOP presidential candidate claims his proof lies within her 1969 college thesis centered around socialist writer and Chicago community organizer, Saul Alinsky.
Alinsky’s most notable book, “Rules for Radicals” highlights three quotes, two of them from Rabbi Hillel and Thomas Paine. The third quote describes a “first radical” who “won his own kingdom” from the establishment and is said to be attributed to “Lucifer” and Alinsky himself.
However, the quotation seems to have no tangible Biblical basis.
Although the book was published in 1971, two years after Clinton submitted her paper, Carson detects enough evidence for him believe her backing of Lucifer.
“This is a nation where our pledge of allegiance says we are ‘one nation under God,’” he said.
He continued, “This is a nation where every coin in our pocket and every bill in our wallet says, ‘In God We Trust.’ So are we willing to elect someone as president who has, as their role mode, somebody who acknowledges Lucifier?”
Carson, a devout Christian and neurosurgeon, lessened the devil tirade on Wednesday, only to pronounce Clinton’s support of abortion and gay marriage are parallel to “what exposed by evil” in Christianity.
His convention speech wasn’t the first time he alluded to an Alinsky-Clinton-Lucifer connection. In a 2014 Fox News appearance, Carson inaccurately stated “Rules for Radicals” is dedicated to Lucifer, when in fact, the book was dedicated to Alinsky’s wife Irene.
During Bill Clinton’s presidency, White House officials told Wellesley University to not release the thesis to the public, amidst speculation that it would expose Hillary’s radical perspective. Her thesis was disclosed after the Clintons left the White House in 2001.