Fauci Makes a Statement on Faith That’ll Have Plenty of Folks Talking

Since 2020, Dr. Fauci has become a polarizing figure, with  the left praising him and treating his words as gospel, while the right considers him public enemy number one.

For those of you with a strong faith, Fauci's recent remarks on attending church are likely to raise eyebrows.

In a recent interview, Fauci indirectly criticized attending  church, highlighting what he perceives as "negative aspects." He expressed that he personally doesn't find the need to practice faith, relying on his own morals and ethics to guide him.

From Western Journal:

During an interview with BBC News, Fauci pointed out Dahlgren Chapel of the Sacred Heart, where he and his wife were married in 1985. That gave rise to the question of whether he still attends church.

“No, I don’t,” he said, which natural led to the follow-up question from interviewer Katy Kay: “Why?”

“A number of complicated reasons,” he said, but Kay wasn’t satisfied with that, and encouraged him to go on.

“First of all, I think my own personal ethics on life are, I think, enough to keep me going on the right path,” he said, adding that the “organizational church” had “enough negative aspects,” though he didn’t clarify what “enough” meant in that context.

Enough for what? To keep him from going? Enough that they didn’t need to add one more negative aspect with his attendance?

I don’t think that’s what he meant; as the old saying goes: The church is full of hypocrites, but that shouldn’t keep you from going. There’s always room for one more.

“I’m not against it,” he said, almost apologetically. “I identify myself as a Catholic. I was raised, I was baptized, I was confirmed. I was married in the church. My children were baptized in the church.
“But as far as practicing it, it seems almost like a pro forma thing that I don’t really need to do.”

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