On Tuesday, Republican candidate for Senate, Roy Moore shared a verse with the public, so intense, that many began wondering just how much pressure he has been under during the final race.
Moore talked about the obstacles and hurdles he had to overcome in a radio interview with “Alabama’s Morning News.”
As you know, Moore was accused of sexual harassment by several women, who claim he abused them back in the 70s when they were only minors.
“That is all God asks is to stand, and we’ve done that,” Moore stated.
“’Stand, therefore,’ as it says in Ephesians,” he continued, “‘against the wiles of the devil. For we wrestle not against flesh and blood, but against principalities, against powers, against the rulers of darkness in this present world. Wherefore take ye the whole armor of God.’ That verse has been a mainstay.”
Moore then opened up about his recent statement made at a rally in Dothan, Alabama, where he explained people are not obliged to cast a vote for him if they feel he had been deceptive.
“One thing I don’t like the media has said is that there are a lot of Republicans that are going to vote for me and just ignore what they believe,” the Moore noted. “I want to tell you, if you don’t believe in my character, don’t vote for me.”
Roy Moore speaks at pre-election day rally in Dothan, Alabama.
Posted by The Western Journal on Monday, December 11, 2017
When asked if he feels this might actually affect his votes, based on the claim, “Even the judge says I shouldn’t vote for him.”
“No, because I know that I’ve done nothing wrong,” he replied.“I don’t want people to vote against their conscience. I think it’s wrong. If I thought somebody did something that was immoral, I wouldn’t vote for him.”
“I can’t help what they believe,” Moore added. “They can look at the facts. They can see when these complaints and these allegations came forth.”
He hopes that Americans will choose him based on their understanding of his background, experience, and political strength.
So far, he was twice removed as chief justice of the Alabama Supreme due to his firm beliefs on the Ten Commandments written at the state’s courthouse building, and his unyielding stance on traditional marriage.
Moore seems to be undisrupted by these occurrences.
“It does not concern me because it would be unconstitutional,” the judge stated.
“They don’t have that jurisdiction to overcome the vote of the people of Alabama,” said Moore.