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Millions of Americans were surprised and shocked when insurrectionists stormed the United States Capitol on Jan. 6 attempting to stop the certification of the November presidential election.
Six weeks after homegrown terrorists stormed the U.S. Capitol Building, the congregation of Western Presbyterian Church in Washington, D.C., continues to feel the emotional impact.
White supremacy theology starts with the image of Jesus that is popular in much of the Western world.
In the midst of the deadly attack on the United States Capitol Jan. 6, people saw images such as a cross, flags including one that read “Jesus is my savior, Trump is my President,” signs such as “Hold the line patriots God wins,” and religious messages scrawled on a gallows erected at the Capitol.
Ruling Elder Vilmarie Cintrón-Olivieri felt a “breath of fresh air” watching last week’s inauguration of President Joe Biden and Vice President Kamala Harris.
Two former co-moderators of the Presbyterian Church (U.S.A.) General Assembly will join the Office of Public Witness/Presbyterian Ministry at the United Nations for a discussion about white supremacy and the intersection of racism and gender inequality.