Conan Blasphemes Jesus Christ!
By David J. Stewart
There is no TV show any more Godless and hell-spawned than Late Night With Conan O'Brien. Conan O'Brien, the host of NBC's Late Night with Conan O'Brien show since 1993, makes a mockery of Hell. In a despicable song titled "Go To Hell When I Die" by a group of perverts who call themselves The Booty Boys, Conan is the featured singer. Conan has really hit rock bottom with this sleaze.
Now Conan has stooped even lower, by blaspheming Jesus Christ on his late night show. The following information is disturbing, and hard to grasp coming from a nation that claims In God We Trust. God bless America? No way!
Jesus 'gay' voyeur on NBC's Conan O'Brien
'You touched my heart, but I hope that's where the touchin' ends'
Posted: January 12, 2007 | 1:00 a.m. Eastern
Editor's note: The lyrics cited in this story may be offensive.
By Bob Unruh
© 2007 WorldNetDaily.com
NBC has plummeted to the level of CBS, with a late-night skit that blatantly mocks Christianity by portraying Jesus as a homosexual voyeur, a stunt that would have been instantly condemned nationwide if it had focused on any subject other than Christianity, according to a pro-life leader.
Added Note: a "Voyeur" is a viewer who enjoys seeing the sex acts or sex organs of others.
The show, an episode of "Late Night With Conan O'Brien," was taped and aired this week, and featured a skit with a character called "the homophobic country western singer," according to Douglas R. Scott Jr., the president ofLife Decisions International.
It also was Scott, as WND reported then,who alerted people to the CBS portrayal during the Christmas season of a character singing about sex to the tune of "Joy to the World."
The latest exhibition by NBC is just as bad, he said.
"The NBC and CBS television networks may be rival corporations, but they have one thing in common," he said. "Both networks have allowed programming that blatantly mocks Christianity."
He told WND in an interview that the fact that such ridicule is allowed in the U.S. reflects more on Christians than on non-Christians.
"We've been put in the back of society's bus. The bad thing is we're willing to do it. If we responded like blacks, Jews, you name the different groups, homosexuals… If we responded like they do, only in love, this kind of thing wouldn't happen. It wouldn't be tolerated here," he said.
"I think God will not be mocked," he continued. "But I don't know if Christians who [believe that] think He'll take care of it, and we don't have to do anything. If we speak up for the unborn, if we speak up for any of these issues that have a relationship to Christ, but we don't speak up for Jesus himself, what are we?
"Far too many wear Christian t-shirts to church, but wouldn't wear them to the mall," he said.
In the latest episode, O'Brien introduces the skit: "Our last new character's heart is in the right place, even if he's a complete idiot. Please welcome … the homophobic country western singer."
Then a middle-aged man wearing western clothes comes out from behind a curtain and starts to play a guitar and sing:
Oh I love you Jesus
But only as a friend.
You touched my heart but I hope
That's where the touchin' ends.
You're always lookin' over me
When I need a higher power.
But you better look at somethin' else
When I'm in the shower.
"The idea that anyone would think about the Son of God in this way is simply appalling," Scott said. "The inferences that permeate the song are utterly disgusting."
"We wonder if O'Brien's description of the character as a 'complete idiot' is based on the man's 'homophobic' beliefs or if it is because of the inference that Jesus could be sexually interested in seeing the man naked," Scott said. "I don't know if the man is a complete idiot, but I do suspect that the writer of the segment is a complete bigot."
Scott said he's written to Kevin Reilly, president of NBC Entertainment, objecting to the airing of this material.
"I notice the song was not about a Rabbi. I notice the song was not about Buddha. I notice the song was not about Muhammad. If it had been about any of these, the network would surely have disallowed the airing of such garbage," Scott said in the letter. "But since the song was about Jesus Christ, nothing was done."
Scott's letter was copied to Mr. Robert C. Wright, chairman & CEO of NBC Universal, which owns NBC Entertainment, as well as Jeffrey R. Immelt, chairman & CEO of General Electric, which owns NBC Universal.
He said consumers interested could add their voice to the discussion by contacting:
Kevin Reilly, President, NBC Entertainment, 30 Rockefeller Plaza, New York, NY 10112; phone: (212) 664-4444
Robert C. Wright, Chairman & CEO, NBC Universal Inc., 30 Rockefeller Plaza, New York, NY 10112; phone: (212) 664-4444
Jeffrey R. Immelt, Chairman & CEO, General Electric Company, 3135 Easton Turnpike, Fairfield, CT 06828; phone: (203) 373-2211
Christianity has never been under attack in America as it is today, and we are losing the battle. Millions of Americans tune in nightly to watch Conan O' Brian blaspheme God, make a mockery of sin, and attack the precious Savior. Thankfully, God will win the war against these evildoers!
"Therefore hell hath enlarged herself, and opened her mouth without measure: and their glory, and their multitude, and their pomp, and he that rejoiceth, shall descend into it. And the mean man shall be brought down, and the mighty man shall be humbled, and the eyes of the lofty shall be humbled: But the LORD of hosts shall be exalted in judgment, and God that is holy shall be sanctified in righteousness." -Isaiah 5:14-16
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