'Kingdoms in Konflict' TV Show Launches Season Two Tackling 'Unborn' Controversy, Oct. 12
Host Dr. Eric Wallace Welcomes Special Guest Alveda King, Executive Producer of the Movie "Roe v. Wade"
NEWS PROVIDED BYFreedom's Journal Institute
Oct. 12, 2021
CHICAGO, Ill., Oct. 12, 2021 /Christian Newswire
/ -- In its second season opener, Kingdoms in Konflict (KiK): A Matter of Faith, Race, and Public Policy -- a socio-political TV program with a biblically conservative worldview -- tackles the controversial issue of the "unborn," featuring the first of 13 new 30-minute shows on NRB Network Tuesday, Oct. 12.
The timely and hard-hitting KiK episode, titled "The Legal Protection for the Most Innocent" (https://subspla.sh/xp8s48h
) premiers as Texas Senate Bill 8 actively bans abortions to protect a baby's life six weeks into a pregnancy. Similarly, Alabama legislators have also passed a law declaring that a fetus is a person. And, the U.S. Supreme Court is set to hear key abortion and right to life cases next fall.
Hosted by Dr. Eric Wallace, a black scholar and Illinois Republican candidate for the U.S. Senate, the popular production of Freedom's Journal Institute spotlights an unforgettable conversation with Evangelist Alveda King, daughter of Rev. AD King, niece of civil rights leader Rev. Martin Luther King Jr, pastoral associate for Priests for Life, and executive producer of the 2021 movie release, "Roe v. Wade: The Truth Comes Out." The historic drama, featuring Stacey Dash, John Voight, Corbin Berstein, John Schneider and King in a cameo role, portrays the true account of how abortion became legal in America. King was born on January 22 – exactly twenty years to the day that Roe v. Wade
became law in 1973. Roe v. Wade: Could It Be Overturned?
During the Kingdoms in Konflict interview, King discusses the anticipated overturn of the Supreme Court case Roe v. Wade
, likening it to the Emancipation Proclamation that freed slaves in 1863 "but it took until 1865 in Texas for slaves to realize they were free."
"Sometimes there is a delayed cure," said King, who has championed the rights of the unborn since 1983, the same year she became a Christian. "When the people of Alabama say they [fetuses] are people, they are telling the truth. It's time for people to wake up and allow little babies in the womb to be set free." Two 'Secret' Abortions
King, who admitted having two secret abortions and a miscarriage, remembered how her grandfather in the 1950s once challenged her saying "that's not a lump of flesh that's my granddaughter."
Communities and churches can no longer shame mothers into choosing abortion and must get involved, she said.
"We are not going to throw the mama out or kick the daddy out. We're not going to make the baby the victim, but we're going to love with agape love," King added, "and people who are used to making money by killing babies need to find another way to make money."
Closing each KiK episode with a final thought, Wallace concludes with the seven things God hates from Proverbs 6:16-19 -- highlighting God's dim view of "hands that shed innocent blood."
Wallace said: "It's time to stop the shedding of innocent blood in the abortion clinics. God help us turn back the tide of death, and restore legal protection for the unborn."About "Kingdoms in Konflict" TV Program:
In its second season, "Kingdoms in Konflict (KiK): A Matter of Faith, Race, and Public Policy," a TV production of Freedom's Journal Institute hosted by Dr. Eric Wallace, exists to address socio-political issues from a biblically conservative worldview. Each episode draws a clear distinction between a biblical versus secular prescription for today's most pressing issues. The program's goal is to advance the Kingdom of God in our churches, communities, and throughout our country, to encourage viewers to vote their values and engage the political process. Check program listings to watch KiK weekly on NRB and TLN networks and online at Freedomsjournalinstitute.org.
SOURCE Freedom's Journal Institute
CONTACT: Gregg Wooding, firstname.lastname@example.org