BLM Founder Admits To Practicing Witchcraft

BLM Founder Admits To Practicing Witchcraft and Summoning Spirits.

Is there a connection between BLM and Witchcraft?

Many say yes.

In fact, a BLM Founder herself has admitted to practicing the dark arts. 

Trending: Attempt To Assassinate Trump With Poison Stopped By FBI and Secret Service!

Folks, these people don’t just think it’s fun to dress up in weird costumes and cast spells.

They are deadly serious.

They do it because they believe they are communicating with supernatural spirits and gaining power from them. 

Let’s dig in….

Let’s start with this REALLY creepy “performance” called a “Prayer to the Iyami”.

Iyami would be one of those spirits they believe they are calling.

This is not my opinion or my words….this is taken directly from their YouTube channel.

Quote:

Los Angeles artist, organizer, and freedom fighter Patrisse Cullors is the co-founder of Black Lives Matter, founder of Dignity and Power Now, and a New York Times bestselling author. For 20 years, Cullors has been on the frontlines of criminal justice reform and is the founder/chair of a Los Angeles County ballot initiative, Yes on R, to obtain subpoena power for Los Angeles’s Sheriff Civilian Oversight Commission and to research community-based alternatives to L.A. County’s jail expansion plan. It successfully passed in March 2020. Cullors is currently the Faculty Director at Arizona’s Prescott College, where she designed a new Social and Environmental Arts Practice MFA program, which is focused on the intersection of art, social justice, and community organizing—the first of its kind in the nation. 

𝙋𝙧𝙖𝙮𝙚𝙧 𝙩𝙤 𝙩𝙝𝙚 𝙄𝙮𝙖𝙢𝙞 is a love letter to Los Angeles and, most importantly, loving prayer for her brother, Monte. James Baldwin is heard speaking of the American Negro crisis, and Cullors reads the Yes on R ballot measure she initiated to reform L.A. jails. Wings made from her brother Monte’s used clothes are a symbol of the artist’s 20-year fight to keep her sibling free from incarceration and abuse. Bearing the weight of the wings, Cullors leads witnesses to an 8-foot nest which she adorns with Monte’s clothing. Filmed at The Broad on February 5, 2020, 𝙋𝙧𝙖𝙮𝙚𝙧 𝙩𝙤 𝙩𝙝𝙚 𝙄𝙮𝙖𝙢𝙞 touches on themes including resistance, healing, metaphor, and mysticism found in The Broad’s special exhibition, Shirin Neshat: I Will Greet the Sun Again (October 19, 2019 – February 16, 2020).

Watch the freakshow here:

The New American explains more on the BLM – Witchcraft connection:

There is no proof that there are very dark forces behind Black Lives Matter, and it’s not just the blatant Marxism of its founders and leaders. The darkness literally includes summoning dead spirits and allowing them to work through BLM leaders. Sound crazy? BLM bosses admit it.

Clues about the true nature of BLM have been available for quite some time. Last month, Black Lives Matter activists terrorized church attendees in Troy, New York, while chanting “hail Satan.” They even shrieked at black families and young mothers trying to get into the building. Just this week in Kenosha, Wisconsin, a church with a “Black Lives Matter” sign on it was torched by BLM activists. In a video that went viral this week, a mob of white BLM activists shouts at a couple at a D.C. restaurant for refusing to raise their fists, with one activist asking the confused victims, “Are you a Christian?”

Now, newly released audio recordings reveal the occult practices, ancestor worship, African paganism, and literal witchcraft of at least one of the national group’s co-founders, as well as the founder of BLM’s Los Angeles chapter. Apparently the entire George Soros-funded leadership of BLM is involved in these practices as well.

In the audio, BLM co-founder Patrice Cullors, who boasted in a TV interview of being a “trained Marxist,” revealed that she is also consulting spiritual entities and allowing them to “work through” her. “I’m calling for spirituality to be deeply radical,” she said. “We’re not just having a social justice movement, this is a spiritual movement.”

Of course, Christians, pointing to Ephesians 6:12 and its reference to spiritual warfare, have been making this argument since the fruit of BLM became more clear: destruction, hate, looting, burning, Marxism, division, riots, and more. But until recently, the spiritual nature of the struggle was simply inferred and deduced from the Bible and the news. Now, the proof is available to all.

In a recorded conversation with Cullors, BLM Los Angeles founder, and California State University Professor of “African Studies” Melina Abdulla reveals more than she thought she should have. “Maybe I’m sharing too much, but we’ve become very intimate with the spirits that we call on regularly, right,” she explained. “Like, each of them seems to have a different presence and personality, you know. I laugh a lot with Wakisha, you know. And I didn’t meet her in her body, right, I met her through this work.”

Cullors echoes the sentiments of Abdulla. “It’s a very important practice, um, hashtags are for us, are way more than a hashtag, it is, um, literally almost resurrecting a spirit so they can work through us to get the work that we need to get done,” said Cullors, one of the three founders of BLM. “I started to feel personally connected and responsible and accountable to them, both from a deeply political place, but also from a deeply spiritual place.”

“Always, you know, in my tradition you offer things that your loved one who passed away would want, you know, whether it’s like honey or tobacco, things like that,” the trained Marxist and BLM co-founder continued. “And that’s so important, not just for us to be in direct relationship to our people who’ve passed, but also for them to know we’ve remembered them. Um, I believe so many of them work through us.”

Cullors also admits that the very first thing BLM leaders do when they hear of a “murder” is to pray to the spirits and “pour libation.” Again, she emphasized, this is not just about “racial and social justice.” “At its core, it’s a spiritual movement,” she continued. “You can’t pretend like that work is just organizing work. That’s, you know, that’s some serious stuff.”

The whole “say his name” mantra also has deep spiritual significance, according to Cullors. “When we say the names, right, so we speak their names, we say her name, say their names, we do that all the time that you kind of invoke that spirit, and then those spirits actually become present with you,” she explained, revealing something that virtually none of the “useful idiots” attending BLM rallies understand.

And from Dean Arnold:

Black Lives Matter is heavily involved with witchcraft, according to a recent broadcast by American Countdown host and high-profile defense attorney Robert Barnes.

Barnes states that BLM cofounder Patrisse Cullors openly practices the occult religion “Ifa,” an African “system of divinization” according to Wikipedia, which defines divination as “an occultic, standardized process or ritual.” Wiki’s bio of Cullors states that she “developed an interest in the Nigerian religious tradition of Ifa, incorporating its rituals into political protest events.”

“Witchcraft” is the term Barnes gives to divinization and Ifa. “As we know it more popularly here, Voodoo,” he said.

Barnes has represented high-profile celebrities such as Wesley Snipes against the IRS, and also the red hat “Covington Boys,” made famous after being confronted by a drum-beating Native American.

Barnes believes the other two BLM cofounders may also be involved in witchcraft. In his June 8, 2020 broadcast The Witchcraft of the Riots Explained, Barnes said: “There has been discussion in some parts of the public media space that several [of the cofounders] have been deeply involved in this tradition.” Barnes refers to cofounders Opal Tometi, a daughter of Nigerian immigrants, and Alicia Garza, who describes herself, like Cullors, as “a queer social activist and Marxist,” and who has used the twitter handle “Love God Herself.”

“So you have the possibility of actual witches involved in running Black Lives Matter,” said Barnes. “That’s how insane the world has become.”

“Now you might have a guess as to why BLM does not have tight ties to the Black Protestant Church,” he noted, “when it’s cofounders are deeply involved with religious traditions that have connections to things like Voodoo.”

The hashtag #WitchesForBLM has gained 10 million views, according to Mashable, which says “practicing witches are teaching each other how to cast simple spells, draw sigils, and manifest intentions.”

“The witches do not hide their involvement in the violent protests,” reports LifeSiteNews. “… witches’ covens are actively engaged in hexing police, whom they accuse of brutality. They especially target those who are risking their lives to stop the riots. The witches also cast spells asking for protection for protesters that confront the police. Witch activists used their dark arts as cutting-edge weapons for those who want to engage in a more spiritual class warfare.”

“The hashtag #WitchesForBLM serves as a meeting place for practicing witches who want to learn how to cast protection spells, draw occult sigils, and hex police. Five days after the hashtag started, it garnered 10 million views on the TikTok app.”

Make no mistake, they are VERY serious about this stuff and they think it is real:

PRAYER CHAIN FOR TRUMP: Please add your name and prayer to support our President!

Here’s even more from Alabama Pastor John A. Kilpatrick: https://www.youtube.com/embed/PpwueJKa8-E

And: https://www.youtube.com/embed/nIIMBodx1Qs?

https://www.youtube.com/embed/Hknr_oLXvB4?

Even the ChristianPost has weighed in:

A black conservative Christian podcast host has claimed that the Black Lives Matter movement engages in “witchcraft” and called on Christians who have allied themselves with the organization to rethink their decision.

Abraham Hamilton III, who hosts “The Hamilton Corner” on the socially conservative American Family Radio, devoted the Aug. 19 episode of his program to highlighting “The BLM Connection to Witchcraft.”

Throughout the podcast, Hamilton argued that Black Lives Matter was not merely another social justice advocacy organization. Instead, he argues that it is a religious movement.

Hamilton, who serves as the American Family Association’s public policy analyst, began the podcast by criticizing the Black Lives Matter movement as a “Marxist, anti-Christ, anti-family, [and] anti-man organization.”

“What we are witnessing is a copy and paste of the Bolshevik Revolution from Russia just applied into an American context,” he contended.

After reminding his listeners that Patrisse Cullors, one of the co-founders of the Black Lives Matter movement, described herself as a “trained Marxist,” Hamilton read aloud a quote from Cullors explaining her point of view on spirituality.

“I’m calling for spirituality to be deeply radical,” Cullors said. “We’re not just having a social justice movement, this is a spiritual movement.”

Hamilton played audio from a “Zoom-type conversation” between Cullors and Dr. Melina Abdullah, a professor of African studies at California State University Los Angeles who founded the group’s L.A. chapter.

The conversation took place in June, shortly after the death of George Floyd in Minneapolis.

The “Wakiesha” mentioned by Abdullah refers to Wakiesha Wilson, an African-American woman who was found dead in a Los Angeles jail back in 2016.

Hamilton argues that the conversation proved that Black Lives Matter leaders were “summoning the spirits of the dead [and] using the power of the spirits of the dead in order to give them the ability to do what they’re calling the so-called justice work.”

Hamilton stated that those leaders seeking to summon the spirits of the dead are adhering to “the Yoruba religion of Ifa.”

“They are summoning dead spirits,” he said. “One of the touchstones of this religious practice is ancestral worship. Guess what the Bible calls that folks? Witchcraft.”

In the recording, Cullors went on to talk about how they were “resurrecting the spirits so they can work through us to get the work that we need to get done.”

“I started to feel personally connected and responsible and accountable to them, both from a deeply political place but also from a deeply spiritual place,” Cullors said. “In my tradition, you offer things that your loved one who passed away would want, whether it’s like honey or tobacco, things like that.”

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