Police officers and other law enforcers must protect everyone no matter where they come from, their religious beliefs, and ethnicity.
Amid the Black Lives Matter riots and the rising tensions between leftists and supporters of the GOP, the government decided to impose a set of bills, including police reforming laws.
While we agree that gang members and those that promote the activity of the KKK shouldn’t be allowed to enforce the law, the California Assembly Bill 655 is taking things a bit too far.
What does the California police reform law suggest?
Taking a closer look at the bill, it is clear that all California Police Departments are obliged to inspect whether the candidates or police officers that are on duty took part in an activity of hate and racist groups.
There is no doubt that the Ku Klux Klan is an organization of such type and that its members shouldn’t be included in the police departments.
However, comparing most Christians to such organizations is, to say the least, unjust, exclusive, and should be socially unacceptable.
The main issue here is that several leftist groups, including the Southern Poverty Law Center, want to use this bill against their political opponents.
Thus, many Christian and conservative organizations are under attack simply because they don’t support same-sex marriage and the ongoing transgender revolution.
According to Ash Kalra, this bill isn’t intended to limit political or religious freedoms, without giving the “hate groups” a more precise definition.
Furthermore, Kalra suggested that hate organization is the one that has integrated discriminatory principles and calls for violence/denial of rights based on race, religious beliefs, and gender profile.
Are Christians under attack?
Groups such as the Alliance Defending Freedom that defy transgender activism may easily be put into the “hate group” sphere.
The same goes for coalitions fighting against abortion (pro-life) and basically any other organization based on the Church’s principles.
Passing this bill would automatically disqualify members of such groups as potential candidates for the police forces.
Furthermore, the definition of the California Assembly Bill 655 directly opposes most conservative “Grand Old Party” supporters.
Even if police officers or candidates don’t agree with most of the principles/ideas of a conservative organization that they were members of, they will be denied the right to enforce the law.
We genuinely hope that the ill definition of the California Assembly Bill 655 is a mistake that will be corrected.