A Christian pastor has sparked a controversy after he compared Christianity to “an enemy of Israel”.
But the words used in the clip do not appear in the Bible, and there is no evidence the pastor is a Christian himself.
But he says he’s “definitely” a Christian and that his views are not against Christianity.
The clip has caused outrage on social media with many posting the video and other videos of their own.
The pastor, who calls himself Pastor Eilish, says the world has a “moral obligation” to respect the rights of religious minorities.
He told The Associated Press that the Bible teaches that “all human beings have inherent dignity and are entitled to dignity and to freedom of conscience”.
The clip was posted on YouTube on Tuesday and was shared more than 300,000 times.
It is a short video, but it’s clear that Pastor Eirish is trying to draw a contrast between Christianity and Judaism, a faith that was founded in the 5th century B.C.E. and was a mainstay of Judaism’s religious community in the Middle East.
“What’s the difference between Judaism and Christianity?”
Pastor Eibish asks in the video, which was uploaded to YouTube on April 24.
“It’s a different way of looking at things.”
He then says that the Christian faith is a “defenseless” and “deficient” religion that has “never been respected”.
“I believe that God created us to be good and to be free,” Pastor Einish says.
“I believe in Jesus Christ and he’s a savior of all mankind.”
The pastor said he does not believe that people are born bad or evil, and said his views do not contradict Judaism.
“If I had to guess, it’s a Jewish version of Christianity,” he said.
In a blog post, the Baptist Convention said the pastor’s views are “offensive and offensive to Christians”.
“The views expressed in the Pastor Eish video are offensive and offensive, and do not reflect the views of the American Baptist Convention,” the group wrote.
“This is not the first time Pastor Eich has expressed his opinions, and he has been involved in some of the most divisive and divisive religious discourse of his time.”
A spokesman for the Baptist National Convention, Jim Smith, told The AP he is “deeply disturbed” by Pastor Eiish’s views.
“It is our belief that Christians must be allowed to worship without fear of discrimination, and that is why we stand firmly with the religious liberty of all,” Smith said.
“The National Baptist Convention strongly opposes this kind of language and we will continue to work closely with the administration of President Donald Trump and the Republican Party to ensure that religious liberty is protected.”
The AP reached out to the Southern Baptist Convention for comment.