Don and Mary Colbert, two Christian activists, were guests on "The Jim Bakker Show" in early November, before Election Day, where they warned viewers of the dangers of a Hillary Clinton presidency and defended Donald Trump's proposed border wall (video below).
"Our religious liberties are slowly being stripped away little by little," Don warned Christians, notes Right Wing Watch. "And we as the church have got to stand up and say, 'Enough is enough! That's it.'"
Don went on to say that Trump could potentially appoint four or five Supreme Court justices.
As a matter of record, Supreme Court justices are not appointed, but rather nominated by the president. The Republicans only have 51 votes in the Senate, which is nine short of the required 60 votes to overcome a Democratic filibuster.
Don went on to warn that Clinton would appoint Supreme Court justices to strip away the remainder of Christian religious liberties, and asserted that Sharia law could take hold in the U.S. because there is "no possible way" to vet Muslim Syrian refugees.
Time noted in 2015 the extensive vetting process for Syrian refugees.
"If we continue to be a borderless, globalist society, we will continue to have these drug dealers coming in, to have these ISIS fighters, suicide bombers coming in," Don stated. "We will have terrorist activity after terrorist activity and we will lose our religious liberties."
Mary defended Trump's wall: "You know what blows me away? It’s that people get so all up in arms over us wanting a wall and security, when Heaven has gates."
Mary was apparently referring to the 12 gates mentioned in Revelation 21:12–14, which includes a giant wall.
Christian theologian John MacArthur writes on his Grace To You website about the gates and wall:
The massive wall of the city was anchored by twelve foundation stones, and on them were the twelve names of the twelve apostles of the Lamb. Those stones commemorate God’s covenant relationship with the church, of which the apostles are the foundation (Eph. 2:20). At the top of each gate was the name of one of the tribes of Israel; at the bottom of each gate was the name of one of the apostles. Thus, the layout of the city’s gates pictures God’s favor on all His redeemed people, both those under the old covenant, and those under the new covenant.