“The Welcome. group includes a range of tools for the immigration activist. There are coloring exercises for children, meal conversation plans for the immigration community organizers and a Bible Study called The Ruth and Naomi Project: Welcoming the Stranger in Our Midst. These resources intend to remake evangelical theology.”
(Capstone Report) Welcome. is a women’s group promoting evangelical involvement in immigration. Its website is welcomeimmigrants.org. That website’s Internet Registry information shows World Relief as its administrative contact, and an email contact address with the National Immigration Forum. The National Immigration Forum is a group funded by George Soros.
Baptist Press promoted this women’s mission group in a story released September 12, 2019. Baptist Press detailed how Southern Baptist Ethics and Religious Liberty staffers explored the border at the invitation of an “online community of women” engaged in the immigration issue. The Baptist Press story links to welcomingimmigrants.org.
The website’s About information explains the women’s group is a collaboration between World Relief, the National Immigration Forum and a Facebook group founded by Ann Voskamp and Vickie Reddy. According to the site, “Welcome. is a collaborative project run in partnership with:
- “World Relief, the relief and development arm of the National Association of Evangelicals.
- “The National Immigration Forum, a non-profit working to find positive immigration solutions with business, law enforcement and faith leaders.
- ‘We Welcome, a digital community of Christians dedicated to welcoming immigrants and refugees founded by Ann Voskamp and Vickie Reddy.”
A review of the Internet registration for the Welcome. website, verifies the site was registered by World Relief and the Soros-funded National Immigration Forum. The National Immigration Forum (NIF) received millions of its funding from George Soros. (For links on the Evangelical Immigration Table and the National Immigration Forum to George Soros, see reports from National Review, The Institute on Religion and Democracy’s blog Juicy Ecumenism, the Center for Immigration Studies and The Christian Post.)
HT Pulpit & Pen