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'Big Bang Theory' Mocks Prayer, Sarah Sanders in Sexist Attack on Screen

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Hollywood leftists are taking their attacks against the Trump administration to the next level while mocking prayer in the process.

If you were watched “The Big Bang Theory” Thursday night — and I’m not sure why you would — you might have noticed the disturbing message made by the show’s creator, Chuck Lorre.

If you’re familiar with the show, you know Lorre leaves a message on a vanity card for his viewers after the credits of each episode, but it’s only on screen for a split second.

Most of the time, Lorre’s message is harmless, but sometimes he’ll use the opportunity to make a political statement — even though the show has nothing to do with politics.

On Thursday, the Hollywood liberal used the ending credit to mock prayer and disparage White House press secretary Sarah Sanders.

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“God told me He hasn’t spoken to Sarah Sanders since she was fourteen years old and praying for her skin to clear up. I have no reason to doubt Him,” the message read.

I thought it was sexist to attack women for their looks? Apparently, that doesn’t apply when it’s liberals doing the attacking.

Should Sarah Sanders get an apology?

Sanders has been open about her Christian faith, telling the Christian Broadcasting Network in a recent interview that she believes “God wanted Donald Trump to become president.”

Lorre has already made it perfectly clear how he feels about prayer in the past.

In October, Lorre aired a fake, mocking prayer in which he questioned the existence of God and asked for “wrath” against supporters of President Donald Trump.

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Lorre has also attacked President Donald Trump with the vanity card.

On a “Big Bang Theory” episode on January 3, the card read, “I am writing this vanity card on December 15th. If all goes as planned, you are reading it on January 3rd. Since I have no idea what the Gangster-in-Chief might do between now and then, I thought I’d express my outrage now. My pre-outrage if you will. Let’s call it anticipatory disgust. Or being aghast in advance. The point is I’m trying to get ahead of my inevitable indignation. This way, regardless of what law is broken, or which murderous dictator gets a pass, I’ll have already vented. Of course, if he nukes Pyongyang or Toronto in order to distract from impeachment chatter, I reserve the right to be upset.”

Lorre may think he’s being avant-garde or humorous, but most people don’t want to be preached at during a sitcom.

Besides, what’s humorous about mocking prayer and making petty attacks against someone’s looks? Absolutely nothing.

This is why millions of Americans chose Trump as their president. They’re tired of being attacked by elitists in Hollywood and Washington, D.C., and they’re also fed-up with the constant temper tantrums from people who can’t seem to accept that Trump is the president.

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Malachi Bailey is a writer from Ohio with a background in history, education and philosophy. He has led multiple conservative groups and is dedicated to the principles of free speech, privacy and peace.
Malachi Bailey is a writer from Ohio with a passion for free speech, privacy and peace. He graduated from the College of Wooster with a B.A. in History. While at Wooster, he served as the Treasurer for the Wooster Conservatives and the Vice President for the Young Americans for Liberty.
Topics of Expertise
Politics, History




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