Boner of the Day

Boner Fight for September 29th, 2020

Boner Candidate #1: THE LORD TELLS ME THE PANDEMIC IS A HOAX… SIGN HERE.

For months now, Pastor John MacArthur of Grace Community Church in California has been telling his congregation not to take the virus seriously. He’s openly celebrated the lack of social distancing and face masks in his congregation, once telling a packed house, “the good news is you’re here, you’re not distancing, and you’re not wearing masks.” In August, he falsely claimed, “There is no pandemic.” And he continues to defy local regulations about indoor gatherings. But it turns out that, for his staff, MacArthur is taking the virus extremely seriously — to the point where he’s forcing them to sign contracts promising not to sue him or the church if they catch COVID. According to Warren Throckmorton, who obtained the three-page liability waiver, all church volunteers must agree to the following: I acknowledge that participation in Activities, use of the Church and any services provided by the Church subjects me to the following risks, among others: accidents which cannot be foreseen and personal injury, including but not limited to death or sickness from contracting the Coronavirus disease 2019 (“COVID‑19”), the infectious disease caused by severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2 (SARS-CoV-2).

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Boner Candidate #2: BLACK LIVES MATTER HAS BEEN VERY GOOD TO ME

The founder of a bogus Black Lives Matter was nabbed in Ohio after he used $200,000 given to the organization for a new home, suits and guns, federal authorities said. Sir Maejor Page, 32, previously known as Tyree Conyers-Page, was arrested Friday following a raid at a Toledo, Ohio, home, according to the Federal Bureau of Investigation. Federal agents said Page ran social media pages for an organization known as Black Lives Matter of Greater Atlanta, though its status as a non-profit was revoked last year after the required paperwork wasn’t filed. The amount of money in a bank account for the organization never topped $5,000 until this summer when it saw an influx of cash amid a wave of protests in the wake of the death of George Floyd in May, authorities said. From June to August, the group received more than $465,000 in donations that were transferred to an account operated by Page, authorities said. Page allegedly responded to social media inquiries in June by saying that donated funds were only used for “movement-related” expenses, not for “personal items.” But the FBI said it was unable to identify any expenditures related to social or racial injustice efforts in the $200,00 spree. Instead, a debit card linked to the account made purchases that included food, tailored suits, accessories and entertainment, authorities said.

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