If you are a Christian, and really want to take the “red pill” as they say, grab some popcorn and take a look at Pastor Steven Anderson’s “Marching to Zion.”
The creator of this fantastic documentary, Steven Anderson, was just recently banned from Ireland. He has also been banned from several other countries for preaching Christian values.
Anderson currently preaches at Faithful World Baptist church in Tempe, Arizona. “Don’t expect anything contemporary or liberal,” the church’s website reads. “We are an old-fashioned, independent, fundamental, King James Bible only, soul-winning Baptist church.”
In 2016, Anderson was deported from Botswana, just one week after South Africa barred him, BBC News reports. “We don’t want hate speech in this country. Let him do it in his own country,” Botswana’s President Ian Khama said at the time. After being arrested, the pastor claimed he was leaving the country voluntarily.
Pastor Anderson’s Faithful Word Baptist Church has been labeled a “hate group” by the discredited Jewish run and funded Southern Poverty Law Center and by the Jewish run and owned Anti-Defamation League. Basically a bunch of Jews who have a long history of hating Christians have defamed him.
But hey, this guy is completely allowed to travel anywhere:
He first gained prominence outside his ministry, which is in a Tempe, Ariz., strip mall, when he announced in 2009 that he hated President Barack Obama and prayed for his death
Pastor Anderson had also announced events in Amsterdam and Stockholm for later this month, but on May 1 the Dutch government arranged to have him barred from entering the Schengen free travel area, which includes 26 European countries, including Sweden and the Netherlands.
In a video posted online in March, Pastor Anderson said that he was planning to meet old and new supporters to share meals, preach and “go soul hunting” for new converts on the streets.
“I know that a lot of you out there in Europe are in a bit of a spiritual wilderness,” he said.
Pastor Anderson did not immediately respond to requests for comment, and there was no mention of the travel bans on his church’s website or personal twitter account, which continued to list the dates in Dublin, Amsterdam and Stockholm.