Elder D. Todd Christofferson gave a very interesting talk in April 2017 LDS General Conference where he called out American (Mormon?) elites for supporting degeneracy and the breakdown of the family while in their private lives they live relatively traditional lives. Elder D. Todd Christofferson said that western elites need to preach what they practice. After his April 2016 LDS General Conference talk many red pill Mormons started to wonder if Elder D. Todd Christofferson took the red pill.
Elder D. Todd Christofferson LDS General Conference talks highlights
Let’s take a look at some of Elder D. Todd Christofferson’s General Conference talks.
- Elder D. Todd Christofferson’s April 2017 General Conference talk was titled The Voice of Warning– This talk was a call to repentance. It is very red pill and calls out the elites for encouraging the breakup of the family while they live in complete families. That section could have come right out of Steve Sailor’s mouth.
The Key Quote is:
Sometimes those who raise a warning voice are dismissed as judgmental. Paradoxically, however, those who claim truth is relative and moral standards are a matter of personal preference are often the same ones who most harshly criticize people who don’t accept the current norm of “correct thinking.” One writer referred to this as the “shame culture”:
“In a guilt culture you know you are good or bad by what your conscience feels. In a shame culture you know you are good or bad by what your community says about you, by whether it honors or excludes you. … [In the shame culture,] moral life is not built on the continuum of right and wrong; it’s built on the continuum of inclusion and exclusion. …
“… Everybody is perpetually insecure in a moral system based on inclusion and exclusion. There are no permanent standards, just the shifting judgment of the crowd. It is a culture of oversensitivity, overreaction and frequent moral panics, during which everybody feels compelled to go along. …
“The guilt culture could be harsh, but at least you could hate the sin and still love the sinner. The modern shame culture allegedly values inclusion and tolerance, but it can be strangely unmerciful to those who disagree and to those who don’t fit in.
Contrasted to this is “the rock of our Redeemer,” a stable and permanent foundation of justice and virtue. How much better it is to have the unchanging law of God by which we may act to choose our destiny rather than being hostage to the unpredictable rules and wrath of the social media mob. How much better it is to know the truth than to be “tossed to and fro, and carried about with every wind of doctrine.” How much better to repent and rise to the gospel standard than to pretend there is no right or wrong and languish in sin and regret.
Elder D. Todd Christofferson’s April 2017 General Conference talk is very much a red pill talk. You could go so far as to say that he’s been listening to the Weimerica Weekely podcast and been reading Socialmatter.net and some Steve Sailor.
Elder D. Todd Christofferson’s October 2016 talk was titled Abide in My Love– and talked about how Heavenly Father has a great love for us however having access to his love is conditional on us obeying the commandments, accepting the Atonement and giving up our sins.
The key quote is:
God’s love is infinite and it will endure forever, but what it means for each of us depends on how we respond to His love.
“As the Father hath loved me, so have I loved you: continue ye in my love.
“If ye keep my commandments, ye shall abide in my love; even as I have kept my Father’s commandments, and abide in his love.
To “continue in” or “abide in” the Savior’s love means to receive His grace and be perfected by it. To receive His grace, we must have faith in Jesus Christ and keep His commandments, including repenting of our sins, being baptized for the remission of sins, receiving the Holy Ghost, and continuing in the path of obedience.
It’s a general call to repentance. The big deal is how Elder D. Todd Christofferson mentions that if we want to live in God’s love then we have to repent and give up our sins. We can’t live in God’s love in our sins. It very much goes against the Current Year narrative that we can live however we want to live and Heavenly Father will accept us and be happy with us no matter what we do. It’s very out of step with Current Year philosophy and I’d declare it a red pill talk.
Elder D. Todd Christofferson’s April 2016 LDS General Conference talk was titled Fathers – It is a talk about the importance of fathers. Everything in it is accurate but he misses the point that it isn’t men blowing up families these days, its women. Yes the breakdown of the family comes from no fathers in the home but that’s because women have kicked the men out of the home. This is very much a blue bill talk. It’s possible that Elder D. Todd Christofferson knows more than he’s letting on in this talk or that this talk led him to explore some “darker” parts of the internet. On the other hand, maybe he’s on to something. After all you can’t have patriarchy without patriarchs.
Elder D. Todd Christofferson understands that fathers are the ones who make a family work but that’s standard for the Apostles. Like most men of his generation his talk indicates that he doesn’t understand the true nature of women for good and bad.
Elder D. Todd Christofferson’s October 2015 LDS general Conference talk was titled: Why the Church– and it talks about the importance of being part of the church and the need for being part of the LDS community. Elder D. Todd Christofferson talks about how being part of the church is a big part of building a successful community. This talk indicates that he understands the basics of SCALE. I’d declare this talk red pill.
The key quote is:
Key quote: How does His Church accomplish the Lord’s purposes? It is important to recognize that God’s ultimate purpose is our progress. His desire is that we continue “from grace to grace, until [we receive] a fullness of all He can give. That requires more than simply being nice or feeling spiritual. It requires faith in Jesus Christ, repentance, baptism of water and of the Spirit, and enduring in faith to the end. One cannot fully achieve this in isolation, so a major reason the Lord has a church is to create a community of Saints that will sustain one another in the “strait and narrow path which leads to eternal life.”
So far most of Elder D. Todd Christofferson’s talks show that he is generally a man who understands red pill concepts. He understands that American communities are broken and that living in broken communities leads to dis- function. He understands that the Mormon Church is one of the few organizations that can provide people things that they need like a stable community of likeminded people.
Elder D. Todd Christofferson’s April 2015 LDS General Conference talk was titled: Why Marriage, Why Family– It discusses how marriage is a responsibility from Heavenly Father and it isn’t just about love and happily ever after. This is very much a red pill talk.
The key quote is:
A family built on the marriage of a man and woman supplies the best setting for God’s plan to thrive—the setting for the birth of children, who come in purity and innocence from God, and the environment for the learning and preparation they will need for a successful mortal life and eternal life in the world to come. A critical mass of families built on such marriages is vital for societies to survive and flourish. That is why communities and nations generally have encouraged and protected marriage and the family as privileged institutions. It has never been just about the love and happiness of adults.
The social science case for marriage and for families headed by a married man and woman is compelling. And so “we warn that the disintegration of the family will bring upon individuals, communities, and nations the calamities foretold by ancient and modern prophets.” But our claims for the role of marriage and family rest not on social science but on the truth that they are God’s creation. It is He who in the beginning created Adam and Eve in His image, male and female, and joined them as husband and wife to become “one flesh” and to multiply and replenish the earth. Each individual carries the divine image, but it is in the matrimonial union of male and female as one that we attain perhaps the most complete meaning of our having been made in the image of God—male and female. Neither we nor any other mortal can alter this divine order of matrimony. It is not a human invention. Such marriage is indeed “from above, from God” and is as much a part of the plan of happiness as the Fall and the Atonement.
Telling post modern Americans that marriage isn’t happily ever after and that marriage isn’t all about love and “being happy” is something most post modern Americans don’t want to hear. Telling Americans that marriage is about giving children a good environment to grow and telling Americans that marriage is about personal sacrifice is very much a red pill act.
Elder D. Todd Christofferson’s October 2014 LDS General Conference talk is titled: Free Forever, to Act for Themselves– and talks about repentance and that God won’t save us in our sins. We are free to choose to be obedient or be disobedient but God cannot save us in our sins.
Christ died not to save indiscriminately but to offer repentance. We rely “wholly upon the merits of him who is mighty to save” in the process of repentance, but acting to repent is a self-willed change. So by making repentance a condition for receiving the gift of grace, God enables us to retain responsibility for ourselves. Repentance respects and sustains our moral agency: “And thus mercy can satisfy the demands of justice, and encircles them in the arms of safety, while he that exercises no faith unto repentance is exposed to the whole law of the demands of justice; therefore only unto him that has faith unto repentance is brought about the great and eternal plan of redemption.”
Telling the American people that they need to repent of their sins is very much a red pill act, especially during the Obama years when the US Federal Government had a gun pointed at the LDS Church’s head. Telling Americans to repent is a very red pill thing to do. Is Elder D. Todd Christofferson Common Filth’s grandfather?
Elder D. Todd Christofferson’s October 2013 General Conference talk was titled: The Moral Force of Women– It praises women and says that women are a natural force for good. He then goes on to talk about all of the important tasks that women do. Talks about how the world minimizes the value of women. Talks about how sexual immorality makes women degenerate. He talks about how the world is trying to destroy femininity. When you get past the woman worship at the beginning the talk is very red pill. The pattern is he is very red pill but he has a bit of a blind spot when it comes to women.
Jumping back in time, Elder D. Todd Christofferson’s October 2010 LDS General Conference talk was titled: Reflections on a Consecrated Life– It talks about living a balanced life. The talk is very red pill.
The key quote was: I would like to consider with you five of the elements of a consecrated life: purity, work, respect for one’s physical body, service, and integrity.
Exercising and living a balanced life is very much a red pill concept. Most Americans are fat, lazy degenerates who live pathetic lives. Just telling Americans that they need to live productive lives in all aspect of life is an incredibly red pill concept.
In most regards Elder D. Todd Christofferson is a red pill Mormon. He has a bit of a blind spot when it comes to women. A good man to compare him to is William S. Lind who is a well known 4GW theorist. William S. Lind is a traditionalist and is red pill in all matters except women. Elder D. Todd Christoffeson is very much the same way.
One of the great things about being a member of the LDS Church is we have leaders who are fairly red pilled. Very few religious institutions are fortunate enough to have leaders like Elder D. Todd Christofferson because most religious leaders are total cuck sellouts. Just look at the post modern Pope for an example of a religious leader who sold out his flock. It is a sign of the authority of the Apostles that we have more or less red pill men like Elder D. Todd Christofferson because it shows that God is guiding the Mormon Church through the cultural collapse and showing us how not to decay like the rest of Western Civilization.
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