Daily Archives: April 11, 2019

April 11 The Sign of the Cross

Scripture Reading: Mark 10:35–45

Key Verse: Mark 10:45

For even the Son of Man did not come to be served, but to serve, and to give His life a ransom for many.

Crosses. We see them dangling from people’s necklaces, on car bumpers, and printed on T-shirts and coffee cups. Crosses are everywhere. The Christian cross is such a familiar symbol that we can easily trivialize its significance. But it’s what took place there—the death of Jesus—that lays the foundation for the Christian faith.

At the center of our faith is the cross. It is symbolic of the place where Jesus forever changed history, the place where our sin was forgiven. The cross and the death that occurred there bring life, joy, and hope. In Mark 10:45, Jesus said that He came to serve, not to be served. Jesus’ death on the cross was the place in history where the debt for sin was paid in full. God demanded retribution for the sins of the world, and Jesus paid for them in one act with His own life.

For all the signs and wonders that Jesus did while He walked on earth, it was what He did hanging from the cross that brought about the beautiful gift of salvation, which isn’t limited to just a few, but is available to all.

When we think upon the Cross, we should do so with great awe and reverence. It is the heartbeat of our faith, the place where our sins were paid in full by the most sacrificial act ever done by one man.

Lord, when I start to treat a cross as a decoration, help me to see Your hands, Your feet, and my hope hanging on the cross of Calvary.[1]


[1] Stanley, C. F. (2006). Pathways to his presence (p. 106). Nashville, TN: Thomas Nelson Publishers.

April 11 The Blood of the Lamb

Scripture Reading: Luke 22:7–20

Key Verse: Luke 22:20

He also took the cup after supper, saying, “This cup is the new covenant in My blood, which is shed for you.”

For hundreds upon hundreds of years, the Jews had met together to celebrate that dreadful and exciting night in Egypt when the Lord’s destroyer passed over the Israelites’ homes and spared their firstborn (Ex. 11–12).

Why should this Passover night be any different? Yet the disciples sensed Jesus’ intense mood and listened attentively as He spoke: “I have earnestly desired to eat this Passover with you before I suffer; for I say to you, I shall never again eat it until it is fulfilled in the kingdom of God” (Luke 22:15–16 nasb).

Their minds reeled under the weight of Jesus’ words. He had talked about His mission before, but what did He mean now? The disciples watched His hands closely as He lifted the cup and told them to drink together: “This cup which is poured out for you is the new covenant in My blood” (Luke 22:20 nasb). Then Jesus called the bread His body, to be broken and given for them.

In one moment, Jesus changed the significance of Passover and the entire sacrificial system forever. The disciples didn’t comprehend the full importance of Jesus’ message. It was late, and there was so much to understand. But later when He appeared to them after the Resurrection, the truth became clear.

The blood of the Passover lamb was the blood of the one eternal Lamb, sufficient to cover the sins of all for all time (Heb. 9:11–14).

O Lord, standing at the foot of the cross, I come to receive forgiveness from You. Your blood is sufficient for my sins. Cleanse me now.[1]


[1] Stanley, C. F. (1999). On holy ground (p. 106). Nashville, TN: Thomas Nelson Publishers.

What does Assange’s arrest mean for the future of journalism?

RT UK’s Afshin Rattansi, host of “Going Underground,” discusses with RT America’s Manila Chan the arrest of Assange, his role in assisting whistleblower Chelsea Manning, and the future of journalism and whistleblowers. #RTAmerica #InQuestionRT #QuestionMore #News Find RT America in your area: http://rt.com/where-to-watch/ Or watch us online: http://rt.com/on-air/rt-america-air/ Like us on Facebook http://www.facebook.com/RTAmerica Follow us on Twitter http://twitter.com/RT_America

WikiLeaks legacy of exposing US empire

WikiLeaks founder and journalist Julian Assange has been arrested, forced to leave asylum at the Ecuadorean embassy in London, where he spent six years avoiding extradition to the United States. He has since been charged by the US government for conspiring with whistleblower Chelsea Manning to hack a Department of Defense computer.

The Race Issue: How Social Justice is Disrupting the Church and Confusing the Gospel — Founders Ministries

We are living in a post-Christian society. After being greatly influenced by the ideas of post-modernism our culture is in the midst of a great sexual and moral revolution. The mob mentality of anger-filled leftist students seeks to control university campuses and our culture as a whole can’t figure out how to say “no” to any group—resulting in men who pretend to be women dominating athletic competitions, homosexuals demanding a new definition for marriage, a new women’s empowerment agenda, and the outright celebration of victimhood.

The social justice train is moving at such a rapid pace that when it derails (not if, but when)—the crash will be so catastrophic that our culture and our churches will never be the same again in America. At the heart of this whole debacle is the race issue. In many ways, the race issue has been turned into a weaponized form of social justice reform that is seeking to gain political power and control.

How should we address it? With all of this social justice rhetoric and call to reform, why are we not seeing great advancements and unity within evangelical circles? Could it be that the solution being offered by many evangelical voices today is actually stoking the fires of controversy rather than offering the healing balm of God’s sufficient Word?

Confusion Over Terms: Words Matter

When it comes to race, we are led to believe that there is a multiplicity of races that make up a sea of humanity. Although that’s a widely held position, it’s a relatively new position and one that does not square with the biblical text. According to the Bible, there is only one human race and we can all be traced back to one human being—the progenitor of the human race—Adam. When referring to humanity as a whole, it’s best to separate race and ethnicity. There is one human race with a multiplicity of ethnicities.

According to one of the original signers of The Statement on Social Justice and the Gospel, Craig Mitchell, writes, “The science of race is getting louder and clearer all of the time. Race is at best an overblown social construct that has been harmful to our society. It is a concept that is best forgotten.” As you can imagine, the craftiness of the devil has led people to war over the color of people’s skin. While we have progressed beyond the days of slavery and Jim Crow laws, there has been a massive uptick in racism and division based on skin color over the last ten years in America—and the church of Jesus Christ has experienced the wake of such problems as well.

Many leading voices within evangelical circles are holding to the position that systemic racism and systemic injustices are still holding black people back from succeeding in our nation. This is a hotly contested debate and one that will continue on for a while; nonetheless, we must consider the power of words and the ongoing struggle for control of the dictionary. Terms such as systemic racism and white privilege carry quite a deal of meaning and how we employ such vocabulary is vitally important. Before one embraces the full ideas of systemic racism and white privilege it would be a good idea to consider the reality that such terms are pregnant with much political baggage and have been constructed from a political environment that has depended upon such theories and ideas in order to fuel cultural movements. That pattern continues today with the social justice movement.

Disruption of the Church: Identity Matters

The church (ἐκκλησία) is the assembly of God’s people who are saved by faith alone in Christ alone and gather together in local assemblies for both service and worship. In a literal rendering of the Greek – the term means a called out assembly. Christ founded his Church and made a definitive statement – “The gates of hell will not prevail against it” (Matt 16:18).

The first use of the term church is found coming from the mouth of Jesus in Matthew 16:18. Interestingly enough, this is a passage where Jesus was asking about his own identity and then pointing his followers to their identity within the church. However it must be seen to go much deeper than that as well.

When we see God’s sovereign selection of Israel in Deuteronomy 7, we don’t see Israel’s identity being centered on Israel. In fact, when the Jews became guilty of mission drift regarding the purpose of the covenant with Abraham (see Rom 4) and Jewish identity was raised to a level that turned into nationalism and racism—they failed to see their true identity was rooted in Christ (the greater Moses, Melchizedek, and David).

Unfortunately today, we are suffering from an identity crisis. We can call it racism, to use the term, but within evangelical circles it’s really an identity crisis. Is our identity in Christ alone, or must we major on melanin count and create platforms of power for specific people based on the color of their skin?

Several months ago, Eric Mason released a book titled, Woke Church. In it, he makes the following bold assertion:

To apply this we must be awakened to the reality of implicit and explicit racism and injustice in our society. Until then, our prophetic voice on these matters will be anemic and silent. Being woke is to be aware. Being woke is to acknowledge the truth. Being woke is to be accountable. Being woke is to be active. This is the call of God on the church and on every believer. [1]

To make the claim that the mission of the church is to be “woke” is to be guilty of false advertising at best and egregious mission drift at worst. Furthermore, Jesus doesn’t need to ride the wave of pragmatic cultural trends in order to complete his mission through the Church. I would further argue that Jesus was not “woke” in his earthly ministry and doesn’t need that label for his Church today. The term “woke” emerges from the black nationalist movement as an urban colloquialism. Needless to say, to attach “woke” to “church” is to create something other than what Jesus intended in Matthew 16:18. Do we need more than a Jesus identity? Why do followers of Jesus need the “woke” language attached to them?

Another example of this identity crisis is found in an article written by Kyle J. Howard titled, “Counting The Cost: Engaging Church in Ethnic Reconciliation” where he wrote the following, “I would be a bitter angry man if it wasn’t for the local church and the faithfulness of its people. My desire to plant a minority led multi-ethnic/cultural church has only grown and my excitement to do so has never been more intense.”

If our identity is in Christ, why must we continue to labor to plant “minority led multi-ethnic” churches? Should the determining factor be melanin count or the giftedness of the leader? If Paul labored to drive home the message of unity for the Jews and Gentiles in his letter to the church in Ephesus (and surrounding cities), why would we continue to labor for specific people to lead based upon skin color? Paul writes:

Ephesians 2:13-14 – “But now in Christ Jesus you who once were far off have been brought near by the blood of Christ. For he himself is our peace, who has made us both one and has broken down in his flesh the dividing wall of hostility.”

When we see that our identity is in Christ and through the church we all (all ethnic groups) come together through the blood sacrifice of Jesus and are one in Christ and remain so by the unity of the Spirit who works in us to produce this bond of peace (Eph 4:3).

Confusing the Gospel: Jesus’ Work Matters

Today’s social justice machine has created a hyper-focus on melanin count—and a passionate charge of guilt for those who are born white. For instance, Thabiti Anyabwile tweeted the following on March 28 of 2018:

Don’t know how I can be more explicit than “repent of whiteness.”

While this was a long Twitter thread, when asked for clarification, Thabiti Anyabwile tweeted the following:

Yep. The consequence is disproportionate. We suffer far more when whiteness goes unrepented. Always have. Not trying to create a false equivalency, just to say we can only get our logs *first* and then help with the “specks.”

We have seen similar comments arise to the surface within evangelical circles recently. In an interview with Elizabeth Woodson, Ekemini Uwan stated the following:

Because we have to understand something – whiteness is wicked. It is wicked. It’s rooted in violence, it’s rooted in theft, it’s rooted in plunder,  it’s rooted in power, in privilege…

Interestingly enough, after a train wreck of controversy erupted at the Sparrow Women’s Conference, @SparrowWomen issued an apology and explanation by which Ekemini Uwan, who goes by the Twitter handle @sista_theology states the following:

This is not an apology. This is a terrible PR clean up job and a terrible one at that. I went into that racist space and did what I was supposed to do, tell the truth as a fully embodied BLACK woman.

Looking beyond the obvious differences on what happened at the conference, it’s obvious that Uwan has no problem lecturing everyone at the conference on how “whiteness” deserves repentance, but she has no trouble embracing her black identity as she references herself in the tweet above as a “BLACK woman.” This is just the tip of the iceberg of the divisions and confusion related to what many are insisting is the sin of whiteness and how those of us who are born white need to repent of this original sin. Ekemini Uwan was praised by Thabiti Anyabwile and Jackie Hill Perry. The social justice divide continues.

As this ethnic divide continues, evangelical leaders are bringing the political talk of reparations into the church. Not only is this a highly charged debate, it finds its source in politics and deconstructionism and redistribution of wealth—not the gospel. Yet, evangelical figures such as Thabiti Anyabwile seem to support reparations. This is one more example of how the social justice agenda is confusing the gospel.

The Bible points to the reality that our original sin is not based on skin color. It’s imputed to us through our relationship to Adam. Paul makes the case abundantly clear in Romans 5:12-14 and once again as he writes, “For as by the one man’s disobedience the many were made sinners, so by the one man’s obedience the many will be made righteous” (Rom 5:19). Nowhere do we see any connection to skin color as sinful, but instead, the guilt of Adam’s transgression is imputed to us, as David makes clear in Psalm 51:5. The gospel is that in Adam all die, but in Christ all shall be made alive (1 Cor 15:22). Paul doesn’t command Jews to repent of their Jewish identity or Jewish power in Romans 3:23, instead, he pointed them to repent of their sin of unbelief. In many ways the Jews had turned their identity into an idol, and that’s a modern pitfall for all ethnic groups to guard against.

We must not forget that this world is not our home. We are merely “sojourners and exiles” passing through (1 Pet 2:11-12). Our eyes are to be fixed on a better home—one whose maker and builder is God (Heb. 11:10). Darrell B. Harrison observes the following:

Social justice advocates are, in my humble opinion, admirably but misguidedly hoping to remake this present world into one wherein justice and righteousness are consistently observed by all. But if God’s Word is clear about anything, it is that you and I are innately unrighteous and, consequently, we are wholly incapable of consistently adhering to society’s ever-shifting standards of righteousness let alone God’s (see Rom. 3:23; Ecc. 7:20). Which is why the vision of the late Dr. James Hal Cone (1936-2018) – a man whom many regard as one of the founders of black liberation theology – that “Love should be a controlling element in power, not power itself” will continue to be a mirage in this life, because the same sin that divides us from God divides us from one another.

We should not press upon people to offer another payment for their sins if Jesus truly paid it all (John 19:30). We must all (every kindred, tongue, tribe, and nation) come to Christ for redemption. The gospel is not a Jewish gospel. It’s not the gospel of the white man. It’s the gospel of Christ—for the Jew first and also the Greek (Rom 1:16). Jesus is the Savior of sinners throughout the world (John 3:16; 4:42). In Christ alone we find true reconciliation to the Father and genuine reconciliation to one another. Revelation 5 is a glorious picture of God’s love for every people group on planet earth.

Until we arrive in that glorious scene—we live with much hope as we walk the broken roads of this present evil world knowing that Jesus paid it all. True reconciliation will not be found at the foot of the political stump, in the laws of a broken society, or in the social justice agenda. True reconciliation will come only in the gospel of Jesus Christ.

  • The first Adam damned us.
  • The last Adam saved us.
  • The first Adam led us away from God.
  • The last Adam brought us near to God.
  • The first Adam imputed to our account the guilt of sin.
  • The last Adam imputed to our account the righteousness of God.
  • The first Adam cursed us by birthright.
  • The last Adam saved us by faith.

Until we all come to the foot of the cross and cling to the work of Jesus alone, we will continue to see a divide growing between ethnicities. We can labor for unity within our local churches, through accountability, through church discipline—and as our local churches grow brighter with the identity of Christ Jesus rather than the cowboy church, biker church, black church, white church or any other identity—we will grow closer and closer together in Jesus.

Jesus paid it all

All to him I owe

Sin had left a crimson stain

He made it white as snow


[1] Eric Mason, Woke Church: An Urgent Call for Christians in America to Confront Racism and Injustice, (Chicago: Moody, 2018), 32.

via The Race Issue: How Social Justice is Disrupting the Church and Confusing the Gospel — Founders Ministries

Franklin Graham to Buttigieg: ‘We don’t define sin, God does’

Franklin Graham

Pete Buttigieg doesn’t have the authority to define sin, evangelist Franklin Graham said Thursday in response to the openly gay Indiana mayor’s recent criticism of Vice President Mike Pence’s faith-based stance on same-sex marriage.

The 2020 Democratic presidential hopeful, an Episcopalian, targeted Pence’s beliefs in a speech over the weekend to the LGBTQ Victory Fund.

“That’s the thing I wish the Mike Pences of the world would understand … if you got a problem with who I am, your problem is not with me – your quarrel, sir, is with my creator,” said Buttigieg.

Graham, CEO of Samaritan’s Purse and the Billy Graham Association, reacted via Facebook.

“To set the record straight, Mr. Mayor,” he wrote, “the issue isn’t whether somebody has a problem with who you are – the issue is that we all have a problem with God because of our sin.

“And it applies to every single human being. God loves us, and the Bible says we are all sinners who need God’s forgiveness, which He offers if we repent and turn from our sin and put our faith in His Son, Jesus Christ,” Graham wrote.

“We don’t define sin, God does in His Word, the Bible. Using new terms like ‘Progressive Christianity’ and the ‘Christian Left’ may sound appealing to some, but God’s laws and standards do not change. He says, ‘For I am the Lord, I change not.’ I believe what the Bible says is truth.”

In his speech to the advocacy group, Buttigieg said his marriage to a man made him a “better human being.”

“Yes, Mr. Vice President,” he said, “it has moved me closer to God.”

Buttigieg said it was someone or something “far, far above my pay grade” that made him homosexual, and he said he fought those feelings for a long time.

“If you had offered me a pill to make me straight, I would have swallowed it before I could get a sip of water,” he said.

He also promised he would support a federal “equality act,” which, according to the bill now in Congress, would threaten constitutionally protected rights of Christians.

Graham said Buttigieg is “attacking Vice President Mike Pence for his stand with the Word of God.”

“I have such a great respect for the vice president, for his leadership in our nation, for his personal integrity, and for his Christian faith,” he wrote.

CNN reported Wednesday Pence responded to Buttigieg’s attack with: “He knows better. He knows me.”

“Nineteen people running for president on that side in a party that’s sliding off to the left. And they’re all competing with one another for how much more liberal they can be,” Pence said.

Source: Franklin Graham to Buttigieg: ‘We don’t define sin, God does’

BRENNAN SPOOKED – Attacks Bill Barr For Saying Obama Admin Spied on Trump’s 2016 Campaign (VIDEO) — The Gateway Pundit

Former CIA Chief John Brennan, who is up to his eyeballs in Spygate, attacked Attorney General Bill Barr over his ‘spying’ allegation.

John Brennan was spooked after Attorney General Bill Barr said in a Senate hearing that the “upper echelon” of Obama’s Intel agencies spied on Trump’s 2016 campaign.

Yes, that includes John Brennan, the former director of the Central Intelligence Agency – no wonder why he’s panicking.

Bill Barr sent the Democrats, the Swamp dwellers and their stenographers in the media into a tailspin on Wednesday when he said Trump’s 2016 campaign was spied on.

“I think spying did occur,” Barr said during a Senate hearing. “But the question is whether it was adequately predicated and I am not suggesting that it wasn’t adequately predicated but I need to explore that. I think it’s my obligation… I am not suggesting those rules were violated, but I think it is important to look at that. And I am not talking about the FBI necessarily, but intelligence agencies more broadly.

Brennan immediately ran to the ‘hate Trump’ media and attacked Bill Barr.

Brennan appeared on MSNBC’s ‘Hardball’ with Chris Matthews and said he was “disappointed” with Bill Barr for using the “S” word [gasp] – “Spying” – how dare Bill Barr accurately call it what it was, SPYING!

“I was very disappointed in what Attorney General Barr said today about spying,” Brennan said.

Brennan, like his buddy Clapper, continued to spread Russia conspiracy theories in an attempt to take the heat off of his own criminal role in Spygate.

VIDEO:

Brennan’s buddy James Clapper got the memo and immediately ran to CNN where he attacked Bill Barr and also said he was “disappointed” in the Attorney General, then spread more Russia conspiracy theories.

“I thought it was both stunning and scary,” Clapper, who served under Obama, told CNN’s Anderson Cooper. “I was amazed at that and rather disappointed that the attorney general would say such a thing. The term ‘spying’ has all kinds of negative connotations and I have to believe he chose that term deliberately.”

Former CIA Chief John Brennan and James Clapper both promoted Hillary’s fraudulent dossier and now a real Attorney General threatens to expose their role in Spygate.

Brennan perjured himself in a May 2017 testimony when he said he did not include Hillary’s phony dossier in the IC report.

Here’s a brief list of Brennan’s involvement in Spygate:

via BRENNAN SPOOKED – Attacks Bill Barr For Saying Obama Admin Spied on Trump’s 2016 Campaign (VIDEO) — The Gateway Pundit

Obama DHS Secretary: Border Is in ‘Crisis by Any Measure’ — National Review

Former Department of Homeland Security secretary Jeh Johnson on Thursday echoed the Trump administration’s language on immigration.

Former Homeland Security Secretary Jeh Johnson testifies before the Senate Intelligence Committee in Washington, D.C., March 21, 2018. (Aaron P. Bernstein/Reuters )

Former Department of Homeland Security secretary Jeh Johnson on Thursday echoed the Trump administration’s language to describe the influx of immigrants at the southern border, calling it a “crisis.”

“By any measure, 4,000 arrests in a day, 100,000 in a month ― that’s the population of the city of Albany, N.Y.  ― that suddenly shows up on our southern border in one month is a crisis,” Johnson said on Fox News. “It’s a crisis because it overwhelms our Border Patrol and our immigration officials’ ability to deal with it, and it’s a crisis because you have to absorb that population somehow into southern border towns.”

Johnson, who led DHS for the last three years of the Obama administration, said he had guided U.S. border authorities through a similar but smaller migrant crisis in 2014, by promoting the message that the journey to the border is dangerous, seeking the Mexican authorities’ cooperation in stemming the flow of migrants, and expanding U.S. detention capabilities for family units, the last of which was controversial.

“I know what a thousand a day looks like,” Johnson said. “I cannot begin to imagine what 4,000 a day looks like. It must overwhelm the system.”

The former secretary’s remarks came amid President Trump’s purge of DHS leadership this week, which Trump has said is designed to move the department in a “tougher direction.” Secretary of Homeland Security Kirstjen Nielsen was forced out over the weekend, and the acting director of U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement, Ron Vitiello, resigned Wednesday after Trump pulled his nomination to lead the agency on a permanent basis last week.

The crisis “emanates” from Central America, which is “the most violent region of our world right now,” Johnson said. “We have got make the long-term investment in addressing the poverty and violence in those nations. It can be done. A lot of people don’t want to hear that. They want quick, easy answers. They want some legal lever to pull.”

“I think we have to get away from Democrat vs. Republican, crisis vs. no crisis,” he concluded, saying the answer is “inevitably is bipartisan” and “requires a change in law.”

Apprehensions at the southern border spiked in March as a record number of families were intercepted crossing into the country. 92,607 individuals were apprehended at ports of entry last month.

via Obama DHS Secretary: Border Is in ‘Crisis by Any Measure’ — National Review

CLAPPER PANICS! Says Bill Barr Spying Allegation “Stunning and Scary” (VIDEO) — The Gateway Pundit

James Clapper

Former DNI Chief James Clapper panicked after Attorney General Bill Barr said in a Senate hearing that the “upper echelon” of Obama’s Intel agencies spied on Trump’s 2016 campaign.

Yes, that includes James Clapper, the former Director of National Intelligence.

Bill Barr sent the Democrats and their stenographers in the media into a tailspin on Wednesday when he said Trump’s 2016 campaign was spied on.

“I think spying did occur,” Barr said during a Senate hearing. “But the question is whether it was adequately predicated and I am not suggesting that it wasn’t adequately predicated but I need to explore that. I think it’s my obligation… I am not suggesting those rules were violated, but I think it is important to look at that. And I am not talking about the FBI necessarily, but intelligence agencies more broadly.

James Clapper ran to CNN where he attacked Bill Barr and spread more Russia conspiracy theories.

“I thought it was both stunning and scary,” Clapper, who served under Obama, told CNN’s Anderson Cooper. “I was amazed at that and rather disappointed that the attorney general would say such a thing. The term ‘spying’ has all kinds of negative connotations and I have to believe he chose that term deliberately.”

“It would have been far more appropriate for him to just defer to that investigation rather than postulating with apparently no evidence. He just has a feeling that there was spying against the campaign,” Clapper added.

Clapper then parroted the new narrative being pushed by the Deep State-Democrat-Media Complex.

Clapper sounded the alarm that the Russians are coming and instead of focusing on the scary Russians, “we’re focusing on this circus about whether or not somebody was spying on the campaign, which is, I think, a gross misstatement,” he said.

Rather than push back against Clapper’s absurd statements, Anderson Cooper suggested that Bill Barr is protecting Trump.

Watch Clapper stutter through his interview with Anderson Cooper:

Clapper is panicking because his fingerprints are all over Spygate.

Clapper, along with former CIA Chief John Brennan both promoted Hillary’s fraudulent dossier and now a real Attorney General threatens to expose their role in Spygate.

James Clapper spoke with CNN’s Jake Tapper in January of 2017 shortly before CNN published an article revealing that Comey briefed then-President elect Donald Trump on the dossier’s allegations.

CNN’s January 10, 2017 article about the dossier briefing was the “news hook” that the coup plotters needed in order to give credibility to the 35-page dossier which was published by BuzzFeed later that day.

House Intel Republicans grilled Clapper about this leak — at first he “flatly denied” leaking the story to CNN, then he later admitted to discussing the dossier with Jake Tapper and other reporters right before Trump’s inauguration.

Tony Shaffer slammed Clapper.

via CLAPPER PANICS! Says Bill Barr Spying Allegation “Stunning and Scary” (VIDEO) — The Gateway Pundit