‘Can’t Stand Idly By While Our Lord Gets Mocked’: Catholic MLB Pitcher Speaks Out

OPINION:  This article contains commentary which may reflect the author’s opinion

We have some brave athletes stepping up and speaking out against the Satanic brainwashing of children by the LGBTQ and their Democrat allies.

The LA Dodgers’ decision to re-invite and recognize an LGBT drag group that mocks Christians, specifically Catholics, has caused Washington Nationals pitcher Trevor Williams to speak out and join forces with Catholic app Hallow. This is in response to Williams’ viral tweet that criticized the Dodgers’ decision.

Williams, a devoted Catholic, husband, and father of four, was one of the few MLB players in the league to criticize the Dodgers for recognizing the “Sisters of Perpetual Indulgence,” a group of males who dress like drag queen Catholic nuns, complete with habits.

Williams stated in his first interview after the issue, “We cannot stand idly by while Our Lord gets mocked.”

The pitcher is collaborating with well-known Christian app Hallow for an exclusive 12-Day Sacred Heart Prayer Challenge that is completely free. The challenge begins on June 16, the solemnity of the Sacred Heart, which is observed by Catholics. On the same day, the Dodgers will present the “Sisters of Perpetual Indulgence” with a “Community Hero Award.”

“These prayers come together to unite everyone under the love of Christ and allow us to conform our hearts to Christ’s during the division in our culture,” Hallow relayed to The Daily Wire.

“[When] St. Peter greets me at the gates, he’s not going to ask what your win-loss record was in 2023. He’s going to ask, ‘How did you build the kingdom of heaven?’” Williams emphasized, saying that his faith ranks absolutely first in his life during his conversation with EWTN.

“To invite and honor a group that makes a blatant and deeply offensive mockery of my religion, and the religion of over 4 million people in Los Angeles county alone, undermines the values of respect and inclusivity that should be upheld by any organization,” Williams wrote about the Dodgers in his now-famous post from back on May 30.

“Creating an environment in which one group feels celebrated and honored at the expense of another is counterproductive and wrong,” he declared.

Williams also asserted to EWTN that all Christians and Catholics are made fun of by the “Sisters of Perpetual Indulgence”. “Anyone with two eyes and a brain can see that they’re mocking the religious habits of nuns, they’re mocking what we hold most deeply and our core convictions,” he argued.

“That is not out of love when you go out of your way to steal a consecrated eucharistic host to defile it; that is not out of love when you’re desecrating a crucifix or dancing on what appears to be Jesus on a cross,” Williams added.

“We look at the cross and the crucifixion, and we see Jesus dying for us, and his blood soaking us and washing us of our sin,” the pitcher continued. “For someone to do that because they say it’s ‘art’ and out of love and tolerance, it doesn’t make sense.”

Another MLB player was sacked (in part) for holding a Christian perspective on how to cope with Bud Light and Target promoting the LGBTQ agenda, in what appears to be a first for Major League Baseball.

The athlete is Anthony Bass, a former Toronto Blue Jays relief pitcher.

Bass posted a video from a Christian Instagram account that urged people to stop buying Bud light and Target products.

The issues started right then.

According to a May 30th Fox News story, “Bass issued an apology Tuesday after sharing a video on his social media that supported the boycotts of Target and Bud Light, saying his actions were “hurtful to the Pride community.””

Bass met with the media before Tuesday’s game against the Milwaukee Brewers and acknowledged the backlash he faced after posting a video from a creator that called on Christians to boycott the companies over the recent controversies surrounding their LGBTQ promotions.

“I’ll make this quick,” Bass began. “I recognize yesterday that I made a post that was hurtful to the Pride community, which includes friends of mine and close family members of mine, and I am truly sorry for that.

“I just spoke with my teammates and shared with them my actions yesterday. I apologized with them and, as of right now, I am using the Blue Jays’ resources to better educate myself to make better decisions moving forward.

“The ballpark is for everybody. We include all fans at the ballpark, and we want to welcome everybody. That’s all I have to say.”

However, it appears that his apology was insufficient. His Christian conviction that it’s wise to avoid partnering with businesses that uphold anti-Christian ideals couldn’t stand with the Blue Jays franchise.

He was let go in part as a result of what he disclosed about his beliefs.

The National Review noted that “Granted, Bass wasn’t excelling this year. He’d pitched to an underwhelming 4.95 ERA so far. But he had a stellar 2022 when he appeared in 73 games with a 1.54 ERA, and last month, prior to the controversy that sank him, he gave up two runs and struck out twelve in ten innings of work.”

Blue Jays general manager Ross Atkins claimed that while “the distraction” of his words played a part in his firing, his performance was the primary trigger for it.


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