Black Christian Analyst Shows BLM Involved in Witchcraft, Invoking Spirits

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A Black lawyer, analyst, and Christian podcast host shows evidence from the own words of BLM co-founder Patrisse Cullors admitting to invoking and communicating with spirits through an ancient religion focused on divination.

It should be prefaced here that the following has nothing to do with the idea that “black lives matter.” They most certainly do. To God, each and every life matters, including the unborn.

The focal point here is on an organization that goes by the name of “Black Lives Matter” (BLM) which has admitted it is founded on Marxists principles, and as you will learn, is involved in a religious practice focused upon divination.

Black Christian analyst reveals evidence in podcast of BLM and witchcraft practices

Abraham Hamilton III is an African-American attorney and a public policy analyst at the American Family Association. He is also the host of the Hamilton Corner and the Hamilton Minute for American Family Radio. The video can be seen on YouTube from an episode first broadcast on August 19 from his podcast the Hamilton Corner.

The evidence comes from a clip, played by Hamilton during the podcast, from a June 2020 conversation between BLM co-founder Patrisse Cullors and Dr. Melina Abdullah, a professor of African studies at California State University Los Angeles who founded the BLM L.A. chapter, Christian Headlines reports.

During the conversation, both parties speak about summoning spirits of the dead regularly, communicating with them, being in their presence, and using the power of the spirits to assist them with their social justice work.

“They are summoning dead spirits,” Hamilton said. “One of the touchstones of this religious practice is ancestral worship.”

“Guess what the Bible calls that folks?” Hamilton asked. “Witchcraft.”

Hamilton added that BLM leaders are “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.”

BLM engaged in invoking and communicating with spirits of the dead through pagan religion

In their own words, founders of the organization known as Black Lives Matter (BLM) described invoking and communicating with spirits of the dead through an ancient religious practice, known as Ifa, and using the spirits for guidance.

BLM: “This is a spiritual movement”

During the discussion, the BLM cofounders said the organization was a spiritual movement.

“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.”

Abdullah spoke about “meeting” with Wakiesha Wilson, a Black woman who died in police custody in 2016 in LA.

“We’ve become very intimate with the spirits that we call on regularly,” Abdullah said. “Each of them seems to have a different presence and personality.”

“You know, I laugh a lot with Wakiesha,” Abdullah added, “I didn’t meet her in her body, right? I met her through this work.”

Cullors responded that she also felt “connected” in a “deeply spiritual” way to others who have died.

Many spirits “work through us”

“It’s so important, not just for us, to be in direct relationship to our people who have passed, but also for them to know we’ve remembered them,” Cullors said in the interview. “I believe so many of them work through us.”

“Say her name” is an invocation, not just a chant

During the interview, Abdullah and Cullors also discussed the “Say her name” chant that has been popularized by the BLM movement, pointing out that the chant invokes the spirit of the dead person whose name is being repeated.

“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,” Abdullah said. “And then those spirits actually become present with you.”

Summoning spirits of dead help guide BLM social justice work

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

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“It’s so important, not just for us, to be in direct relationship to our people who have passed, but also for them to know we’ve remembered them,” Cullors added. “I believe so many of them work through us.”

The religion of Ifa

The practice of the ancient religion Ifa is focused on divination. Ifa is related to Santeria and Vodou, among other pagan religions.

According to Wikipedia, Ifá is a Yoruba religion and system of divination. In this religion, Orunmila is a sage identified as the Grand Priest, as he is who revealed divinity and prophecy to the world.

Orunmila is considered to be the Orisha of wisdom, knowledge, and divination, having Ori (intuitive knowledge). The source of this knowledge is believed to have a keen understanding of the human form and of purity, and is therefore praised as often being more effective than other remedies. Orisha are spirits.

What the Bible says about divination

“There shall not be found among you anyone who burns his son or his daughter as an offering, anyone who practices divination or tells fortunes or interprets omens, or a sorcerer or a charmer or a medium or a necromancer or one who inquires of the dead, for whoever does these things is an abomination to the LORD. And because of these abominations the LORD your God is driving them out before you. “

–Deuteronomy 18:10-12

“Do not turn to mediums or necromancers; do not seek them out, and so make yourselves unclean by them: I am the Lord your God.”

–Leviticus 19:31

“The coming of the lawless one is by the activity of Satan with all power and false signs and wonders,”

–2 Thessalonians 2:9

“Who frustrates the signs of liars and makes fools of diviners, who turns wise men back and makes their knowledge foolish,”

–Isaiah 44:25

“They have seen false visions and lying divinations. They say, ‘Declares the Lord,’ when the Lord has not sent them, and yet they expect him to fulfill their word.”

– Ezekiel 13:6