Tomorrow, Janet Porter is bringing self-appointed “prophets” like Lou Engle and Rick Joyner together with Religious Right activists like Wendy Wright and Rick Scarborough for a “Heartbeat Bill” rally in Ohio.
And for her efforts, she is being profiled by the Associated Press which, to its credit, actually mentions that Porter only ended up back in Ohio after her career as a Religious Right activist fell apart when her radio program was dropped due to her embrace of Dominionism:
Last year, Porter was let go by Milwaukee-based VCY America, a conservative evangelical radio network, for allegedly promoting radical “dominion” theology.
The network stated as much on the air at the time, but did not return calls for further comment. Porter said her show’s cancellation stemmed from statements made during an 8-hour May Day Prayer Rally she staged at the Lincoln Memorial in May 2010, which the network believed promoted dominionism and its idea of strong Christian influence over government, to the point of theocracy.
“That was an accusation because (of) somebody they didn’t like that prayed at the event,” she said. “I had never even heard of that term. Somebody had explained it to me that everybody wants to build some sort of Utopia for Jesus to come back, and I said, ‘Well, that’s not how I read my Bible, because in Revelation, things are supposed to get really bad.’ So if that’s the definition of dominionism, I’m not one of ’em.”
Porter called being let go “a blessing in disguise,” as she’s now recording a 60-second radio spot on more stations elsewhere and working on the heartbeat bill.
Porter’s claim that her radio program was dropped because VCY didn’t like somebody that prayed at her prayer rally is absolutely false, as the station made clear in its announcement that she had ignored the their repeated warnings about her embrace of Dominion Theology.
Likewise, the idea that Porter “had never even heard that term,” is laughably false considering that she was writing columns for WorldNetDaily called “Stop whining and take dominion!,” declaring that Christians are to “occupy until Jesus comes, to take dominion in every area,” speaking at events entitled “Sovereignty & Dominion,” and praying for God to give Christians control over the media and every level of government.