The Washington Post just declared war on the My Pillow Guy with a sick claim

Mike Lindell, the CEO of My Pillow isn’t afraid of expressing his Christian conservative beliefs.

The former crack addict turned to God to get clean, and eventually become wildly successful.

And now The Washington Post is declaring all-out war on him with a sick claim.

Mike Lindell became a target of the radical Left when he refused to pull advertising on Tucker Carlson’s Fox News show in the height of an effort to shut down his advertisers.

While most major corporate leaders are too cowardly to stand up to these hate-mobs, Lindell is doubling-down on his sincere beliefs.

Recently, he joined President Donald Trump to announce that his factory would begin producing medical masks to support medical workers fighting coronavirus.

When he got on air, the left-wing media lost their minds, with CNN even cutting the feed to Trump’s press conference.

He expressed his support for Trump at that press conference, stating that “God gave us grace on November 8, 2016, to change the course we were on,” and blasted the Left for fighting to see God “taken out of our schools and lives.”

This caused a new wave of hate for him and his company.

But The Washington Post, which is owned by vocal Trump foe, and Amazon founder Jeff Bezos, took things to new heights.

In a condescending profile of the businessman, The Washington Post’s Ben Terris ruthlessly attacked Lindell, and even called him a “scam artist.”

The profile describes Lindell as “what you might get if you took the political personalities of Donald Trump and Mike Pence, shred them down in a hammer mill, mixed the aggregate together, stuffed it in a linen case and sold the product between segments on Fox News.”

After talking about Lindell’s statement at the recent Trump press conference, Terris argues that Lindell may not be genuine, alluding that he may just be a scam artist.

“In the past, it might have been easier to distinguish the scam artists from the genuine power players, but now the distinction is blurrier than ever,” the profile read.

To feed that part, he discussed Lindell’s dark past, which he has moved on from after becoming a Christian.

“He’s a former crack addict, a retired card counter with a history of bad debts, near-death experiences and soured marriages,” the profile reads, before adding “before fully accepting God into his heart.”

Many who read The Washington Post likely see that as an attack on Lindell’s character, which is almost certainly what was intended.

But Christians everywhere who read that last line understand that people can change when they accept God into their heart, and see his change as something beautiful.

Do you think Mike Lindell’s change of heart is genuine?

Share your thoughts with Pants on Fire News in the comments below.

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Author: rg_caleb


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