Thursday, September 29, 2011

Homosexual activists boast of victory over pro-family groups in PayPal campaign

Homosexual activists boast of victory over pro-family groups in PayPal campaign

Click here to sign the petition to PayPal to protest against persecution of pro-family Christians
September 29, 2011 (LifeSiteNews.com) — Homosexualist websites are boasting of victory in an ongoing campaign to induce PayPal, one of the world’s largest payment processing companies, to eliminate pro-family Christians from its service.
The homosexual magazine “On Top” reports that PayPal has eliminated Coral Ridge Ministries from its service, as well as LifeSiteNews translator and eminent Brazilian pro-family blogger Julio Severo.
Severo’s account has also been frozen by PayPal, which says it will not give him access to the funds left in the account for half a year.
The homosexualist organization “All Out,” which is spearheading the campaign with a petition drive, boasts that “Our pressure is working - PayPal already dropped several extremist sites! Lets keep up the pressure so PayPal knows we won’t give up until they drop all extremist sites!”
The All Out petition asks PayPal to eliminate service to Christian groups that oppose the homosexual lifestyle and political agenda, claiming the groups preached “hate” and are “extremist.”
The list of groups denounced by All Out mixes mainstream pro-family organizations such as Tradition, Family, and Property (TFP), and Americans for Truth About Homosexuality (AFTAH), with the extremist Dove World Outreach Center, which provoked violence in Muslim countries after threatening to publicly burn the Koran.
Following the initiation of All Out’s campaign, LifeSiteNews began its own petition drive to ask PayPal not to discriminate against pro-family Christians for expressing their religious and moral principles.
Although the petition has gathered more than 7,400 signatures, PayPal continues to stonewall all attempts to deliver the signatures and to ask questions about its policies, which appear to favor homosexual activists over Christians.
Contact information:
Sign the petition to PayPal to protest against persecution of pro-family Christians
Call PayPal at:
1-402-935-2050 (USA)
4:00 AM PST to 10:00 PM Pacific Time Monday through Friday
6:00 AM PST to 8:00 PM Pacific Time Saturday and Sunday
Email PayPal by clicking here and selecting “Email Us”. Non-account-holders can select the option to the right and will be given a form to fill out.
In Defense of Marriage: When Rights Trump Freedom

Petition against PayPal discrimination reaches 7,400 signatures — PayPal stonewalls

Petition against PayPal discrimination reaches 7,400 signatures — PayPal stonewalls

Click here to sign the petition to PayPal to protest against persecution of pro-family Christians.
September 28, 2011 (LifeSiteNews.com) — Despite the fact that more than 7,400 people have signed a petition asking PayPal not to succumb to pressure by homosexual activists, who are urging the company to eliminate Christian activists from its service, so far PayPal has issued no response.
Meanwhile, homosexualist groups are boasting that the campaign has brought about the elimination of pro-family Coral Ridge Ministries from PayPal’s service, as well as LifeSiteNews translator and pro-family blogger Julio Severo.
In addition to being cut off from the service, Severo has also been informed that the funds in his PayPal account have been frozen for half a year, after which the company says it will inform him of how to withdraw the funds.
LifeSiteNews began to gather the signatures in mid-September after the homosexualist organization All Out began a petition to ask PayPal to revoke the accounts of Christian groups and individuals that oppose the homosexual lifestyle and political agenda, claiming the groups preached “hate” and are “extremist.”
The list includes mainstream pro-family organizations such as Tradition, Family, and Property (TFP), and Americans for Truth About Homosexuality (AFTAH) under the same rubric as the extremist Dove World Outreach Center, which recently provoked violence in Muslim countries after threatening to publicly burn the Koran.
LifeSiteNews has tried to reach PayPal via an email address provided by the company, and has called customer service. 
PayPal’s email response has been to insist only on interacting with PayPal account holders with a complaint about their own accounts. The organization claims it cannot open the spreadsheet attachment containing the signatures on the petition.  It also continues to claim that Severo is an unregistered “organization” to justify cutting him off from the service.
A call to customer service resulted in LifeSiteNews being provided with a phone number to call for Paypal’s public relations department, which failed to return a message left on voice mail.
LifeSiteNews has sent emails to two PayPal addresses published on the internet by a prominent anti-PayPal site that claims they correspond to PayPal President Scott Thompson and Accounts Protection Senior Director Mike Vergara. No response has been received.
Contact information:
Sign the petition to PayPal to protest against persecution of pro-family Christians
Call PayPal at:
1-402-935-2050 (USA)
4:00 AM PST to 10:00 PM Pacific Time Monday through Friday
6:00 AM PST to 8:00 PM Pacific Time Saturday and Sunday
Email PayPal by clicking here and selecting “Email Us”. Non-account-holders can select the option to the right and will be given a form to fill out.

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Gay activists get LifeSiteNews translator and pro-family activist Julio Severo cut off by PayPal

PayPal launches investigation of pro-family groups following homosexual complaints

Homosexual activists seek to cut off PayPal accounts of pro-family organizations

In Defense of Marriage: When Rights Trump Freedom

Wednesday, September 28, 2011

FBI suspected of intimidation tactic

FBI suspected of intimidation tactic

Explanation of 'warning' about hate-speech investigation sought

By Bob Unruh
© 2011 WND
A high-profile research and educational institute that includes some of the top thinkers, human rights leaders and activists in the Western hemisphere is asking the FBI to reveal whether there have been "hate speech" allegations and an investigation launched against one of its prominent fellows.
Fellows there include Justice Tom Parker of the Alabama Supreme Court; former Honduran President Roberto Micheletti; Prof. Herbert Titus and Dr. Edwin Vieira, both nationally known constitutional scholars, litigators and authors, Dr. Judith Reisman, author of "Sexual Sabotage," known internationally for exposing the sex crimes and fraudulent sex research of Alfred Kinsey, a godfather of the sexual revolution, MovieGuide publisher Dr. Ted Baehr, Prof. Paul Gottfried, historian, political philosopher and prolific author on contemporary politics, Alejandro Pena-Esclusa, a leading opponent of Hugo Chavez, recently released from jail on house arrest, Col. Alfonso Plazas Vega, a leading figure in the fight against Marxist guerrillas in the illegal drug trade in the Western Hemisphere and others.
Olavo de Carvalho
The president of the institute is Olavo de Carvalho, a Brazilian philosopher and writer who is in the U.S. after having taught political philosophy at the Catholic University of Paraná, Brazil, until 2005.
It is against de Carvalho that the allegations and claim of a visit by FBI agents have been raised, according to John Haskins, Senior Fellow for the PublicUnderstanding of Law, Propaganda and Cultural Revolution, speaking for the institute.
Professor deCarvalho has written a dozen books on philosophical and political matters, is a respected weekly columnist with a wide following in his native Brazil and an increasingly popular public speaker in this country. His latest outreach is an online radio show.
According to his biography at the institute, the keynote of his work is the defense of man's innermost consciousness against the tyranny of collective authority – especially when such tyranny is based upon a "scientific" ideology.
"To Olavo de Carvalho the objectivity of knowledge and individual consciousness are joined together by an undissolvable link, of which one loses sight when the criteria for validation of knowledge are reduced to an impersonal and uniform set of formulae designed to be used by the academic class."
The institute was informed a onetime adviser to de Carvalho, whose name was withheld, had spoken of a visit from two FBI agents who told her that de Carvalho was under investigation for propagating "hate speech" against homosexuals and abortion advocates.
Haskins confirmed that de Carvalho called FBI headquarters, and was referred to the Miami office, where an agent suggested the organization may have been victimized by impersonators.
Another agent then added that without the names of the "impersonators," nothing could be done. But the "agents" had not left any business cards, de Carvalho confirmed.
Haskins said that the organization also is sending a written request.
He noted de Carvalho never has written on those topics in English, and never anything that could be considered "hate," raising the question of whether such intimidation, whatever it's source, might actually be aimed at the Institute generally, for a plethora of reasons.
Other Fellows have written in English on abortion as well as the militant homosexual movement's encroaching threats to freedom of speech, religion, association and parents' rights. At least four Fellows also have written in national media or delivered lectures challenging Barak Obama's lawful occupancy of the White House based on the Constitution's natural born citizenship requirement.
Also, the institute has contacts with Julio Severo, the Brazilian journalist whose international exposes of militant excesses and oppression of dissent by the homosexual movement somehow put his website under apparent surveillance by Homeland Security Department personnel, though Severo does not live in the U.S. under their jurisdiction.
Haskins said "a few minutes spent at our Fellows page reveals that the Institute is unique among think tanks and educational institutions outside the stream of politically correctness in that it has gathered persons of high rank who are viscerally hated by the left in multiple countries and who can testify to a high degree of international coordination in measures to silence or even imprison them. This situation makes it very difficult to be sure who might be doing whose bidding if the FBI is actually attempting to intimidate one or more of us."
Haskins explained that de Carvalho, whom the U.S. government itself admitted to live and work in the U.S. under exceptional circumstances as a "Foreigner With Special Abilities," nevertheless, could be targeted with special punishments, such as objections to his status as a resident in the U.S.
Haskins described the scenario under which the report of an alleged FBI visit came to the Institute as "bizarre,"and the warning was that de Carvalho back off on his advocacy. Prof. de Carvalho was sued by the then-sitting president of Brazil, and fled that nation to the United States after years of death threats from the left.
The FBI headquarters told WND it knew nothing of the alleged incident, although something could have been arranged by local agency offices, but that raised for Haskins the prospect of a rogue FBI team on the loose.
He said the strategy is to make public the information about the warning and its target.
The issue of "hate" and "hate speech" has been a hot-button topic in the United States since just before Barack Obama's election in 2008. It was pushed onto the front page mostly by homosexual organizations and activists who started condemning those who disagreed with them as perpetrators of "hate."
In fact, they were the primary force behind the so-called federal "hate crimes" law signed by Obama shortly after he became president. It essentially criminalizes thought in the United States by raising the penalties for certain offenses if there was "hate" against the victim.
Attorney General Eric Holder had some revealing comments about the plan, when he was being questioned about it in a congressional hearing.
When asked by Sen. Jeff Sessions, R-Ala., about a situation in which a homosexual attacked a minister after the minister preached about his religious beliefs and the Bible's perspective on homosexuality, would the "hate crimes" law protect the minister?
No, said Holder.
"The statute would not – would not necessarily cover that. We're talking about crimes that have a historic basis. Groups who have been targeted for violence as a result of the color of their skin, their sexual orientation, that is what this statute tends – is designed to cover."
Of an attack by a homosexual on a minister because of the Bible's teaching?
"We don't have the indication that the attack was motivated by a person's desire to strike at somebody who was in one of these protected groups. That would not be covered by the statute," Holder stated.
WND columnist, and former U.S. Rep. Tom Tancredo, later observed that those who have other standards by which they live also have been described as "haters."
He cited those who argue that the nation's immigration laws should be enforced.
"Without any doubt, the three most prominent and respected immigration-reduction organizations are the Federation for American Immigration Reform, Numbers USA, and the Center for Immigration Studies," he wrote.
But he noted that the Southern Poverty Law Center, a left-leaning organization that repeatedly has launched attacks on conservative and constitution-oriented groups, "calls FAIR a hate group. While the latter two are not listed as 'hate groups,' the SPLC calls them part of the 'nativist lobby' and says they all have racial motivations behind their opposition to mass immigration. The SPLC even calls Progressives for Immigration Reform, an organization led by a liberal African-American, a 'front group' with 'ties to white nationalists,' whatever that means."
It doesn't end there either. Obama, after having created a "flag" website during the 2008 campaign where people were asked to monitor the speech and opinions of their friends and neighbors and report them, now has launched an AttackWatch site for the 2012 campaign, with similar goals.
Liberal members of Congress repeatedly have attacked as "racist" or "haters" those who lobby for the U.S. government to be returned to the limited form of organization that the founders envisioned.
Christian organizations also have been targeted in investigations by companies such as PayPal for there alleged "hate" when they espouse biblical precepts.
The ThomasMore Law Center challenged the federal "hate crimes" law in court, and Robert Muise, the senior trial counsel, said, "This new federal law promotes two Orwellian concepts. First, it creates a special class of persons who are 'more equal than others' based on nothing more than deviant, sexual behavior. And secondly, it creates 'thought crimes 'by criminalizing certain ideas, beliefs, and opinions, and the involvement of such ideas, beliefs, and opinions in a crime will make it deserving of federal prosecution. Consequently, government officials are claiming the power to decide which thoughts are criminal under federal law and which are not."
The law center revealed that all 50 states already have criminal laws punishing violence against others, Holder himself admitted there is no evidence "hate crimes" were unpunished at the state level, and in 2008, of the 1.38 million violent crimes reported, 243 dealt with the victim's sexual orientation.
The Hate Crimes Act was dubbed by its critics as the "Pedophile Protection Act" after an amendment to explicitly prohibit pedophiles from being protected by the act was defeated by majority Democrats. In fact, during congressional debate, supporters argued that all "philias," or alternative sexual lifestyles, should be protected.
Obama signed the "Matthew Shepard and James Byrd Jr. Hate Crimes Prevention Act" in October 2009 after Democrats strategically attached it to a "must-pass" $680 billion defense-appropriations bill.
The law cracks down on any acts that could be linked to criticism of homosexuality or even the "perception" of homosexuality. As Congress debated it, there were assurances it would not be used to crack down on speech.
The bill signed by Obama was opposed by the U.S. Commission on Civil Rights, which called it a "menace" to civil liberties. The commission argued the law allows federal authorities to bring charges against individuals even if they've already been cleared in a state court.
Source: WND, through Last Days Watchman, the English blog of Julio Severo
Homeland Security surveillance detected on Christian website

Sunday, September 25, 2011

Gay hackers attack pro-family petition in defense of Julio Severo and other Christians

Gay hackers attack pro-family petition in defense of Julio Severo and other Christians

By Julio Severo
A pro-family petition website to support me and other Christians has been hacked today.
Attack by hackers on Sunday, September 25
The petition was created by LifeSiteNews in response to a massive campaign by homo-fascist group AllOut, which boasts more than 500,000 adherents.
The campaign of AllOut pressured PayPal to block services to me and pro-family groups. PayPal readily yielded, firstly blocking my account, effectively hindering me from receiving voluntary donations from friends.
Now, to make sure that a positive pro-family campaign may pressure PayPal in the right direction, gay hackers attacked the pro-family petition website.
Apparently, other people that want help are under attack too. Don Hank, who runs the Laigle’s Forum website, has had his premium MSN email account blocked after distributing messages about PayPal and its unfair choice of participating in the AllOut attack against me.
Also, well-funded AllOut has been actively collecting signatures for its petition to pressure the Brazilian Congress to pass anti-“homophobia” bills. Probably, AllOut is working in partnership with its Brazilian counterparts, which informed it about me and my activities against the gay agenda, including my book “The Homosexual Movement” in Portuguese, published originally by the Brazilian branch of Bethany House Publishers and now freely available as an e-book in Portuguese here.
For almost ten years, homosexual activists have been actively hacking websites that publish articles by me. Websites that defend me are also attacked.
All I can think is that prophetic voices pay a high cost. Ask John the Baptist. Or ask the two witnesses in Revelation 11. All of them were persecuted for their prophetic calling, and all of them were blessed by Jesus’ words:
“Blessed are those who are persecuted for righteousness’ sake, for theirs is the kingdom of heaven. Blessed are you when others revile you and persecute you and utter all kinds of evil against you falsely on my account. Rejoice and be glad, for your reward is great in heaven, for so they persecuted the prophets who were before you.” (Matthew 5:10-12 ESV)

Wednesday, September 21, 2011

PayPal blacklists Christian writer

PayPal blacklists Christian writer

Online activist told friends must find another way to support his ministry

By Bob Unruh
© 2011 WND
“Relax,” says a PayPal website. “Pay friends & family in seconds with PayPal.” After all, it’s the “easy way to send money in seconds.” No checks, no ATMs, no envelopes and stamps, just click the button on your computer.
That is, of course, unless you and your friends teach the biblical perspective that homosexuality is not acceptable for Christians and is a sin.
Then you get a note from the money-transfer giant that you are being investigated. Another note follows shortly later that your account is being closed and PayPal will hold the money for 180 days, and then return it to you. But you don’t have any access to it any longer.
Those are the circumstances that have developed with Christian activist Julio Severo, who posts writings online on his international Last Days Watchman blog, teaching Christian values and alerting readers to anti-Christian influences worldwide.
In his case, PayPal, on the heels of an online campaign by homosexuals demanding that Christians such as Severo be denied the use of the PayPal system, sent an email announcing an “investigation.”
Then PayPal executives dispatched an email explaining that because of “legal and regulatory constraints,” the company is “unable to process donation payments for non-registered charities and non-profit organizations; political party/organizations; religious institutions; personal/organizational fundraisers, etc. …”
“This is not a decision we make lightly, and we deeply regret any inconvenience or frustration this matter may cause you,” wrote “Sugar” from the PayPal Compliance Department.
“Your remaining account balance will be held in your PayPal account for 180 days from the date your account was limited. After 180 days, you will be notified via e-mail with information on how to receive your remaining funds.”
The message included a link to the company’s user agreement that explained transactions couldn’t involve any violation of the law, sales of narcotics or “items that promote hate, violence, racial intolerance,” obscenity, ponzi schemes, fraud, illegal tobacco or gambling.
It said charity donations need “pre-approval.”
But it said nothing, however, about stopping friends from sending money to friends.
“PayPal says that it does not allow the use of its service for activities that promote hatred, violence or racial intolerance, but its action against my account was spurred by a hate campaign by gay activists wanting to shut down my account,” Severo told WND. “I am very worried, because PayPal caved in to gay militants and their hate campaign to have me excluded from PayPal.”
He explained, “I use PayPal to pay essential services to me and my family. And we are in a very limited situation, because we are away from Brazil because of gay and government persecution. Our resources are limited. And now under pressure of my persecutors, PayPal is making sure that my ways to receive donations may be even more limited and hard.
“Millions of individuals use PayPal to receive money. Why cannot I receive too?”
He said he is a pro-family leader who is a Christian.
“I am not a charity. I am only a Christian individual with a wife and four little children,” he said. “I wonder if PayPal will shut down the accounts of the homosexual militants who launched the hate campaign.”
PayPal refused to respond to email and telephone message requests from WND for comment on the closure of Severo’s account. A PayPal employee who instructed WND that he be identified only as “spokesman” told WND earlier that the company will crack down on anyone it decides has “incited hatred, violence or intolerance because of a person's sexual orientation.”
The spokesman, who insisted the company recognizes free-speech rights the rights of free speech, said he wouldn’t comment on “any specific accounts.”
But others weren't hesitant to express their opinion. Don Hank, who runs the Laigle's Forum website, said, “This is war. … PayPal is now official the enemy of traditional Christianity.”
“Look folks,” he continued, “this business of being registered … is bogus. Registered? With whom? Julio is not in the U.S. and may not need to register in the country in which he is located.”
“Julio really needs your help now. If you want to donate, let me know and I can work out details of how to send him donations. (Moneygram and Western Union are probably good options, until they decide to join the Anti-Christ too!”
He said there are Christians to say, “Pray but do nothing to help.”
“That’s not me. Can’t do it. Won't do it. Believe it is contrary to the Word of God. It's like that parable: if a son asks his father to give him a fish, will he give him a stone? … My method is: Pray as hard as you can, fight as hard as you can, give as much as you can,” he said.
It took only minutes after Severo’s confirmation of the PayPal action that his supporters were circulating one of many discussions on alternative payment processes to PayPal.
And an attorney from Europe said it was an outrageous display of discrimination based on beliefs.
In a terse memo to PayPal, Austrian lawyer Inge Boening told the company, “I am deeply shocked by the thoughtless and over-hasty decision to bow to heterophobic hate groups, which is utterly insensitive to, and therefore has to be considered a continuation of, the history of persecution of religious people in general and, together with Jews, Christians in particular.
“In such a situation of vicious mobbing conducted by hate groups against religious people your guiding light should have been a clear and unmistakable stance against persecution,” Boening wrote.
“This could have been PayPal’s great chance to show the world that, as a global provider of payments in a diverse world, you maintain neutrality as regards content of the expressions of free speech exercised by whoever be your customers, setting a precedent that political action should focus on fact-based debate rather than bullying and attempts to destroy one's political opponent economically.
“However, by kow-towing before the lobby against free speech, you have missed this opportunity to emphasize neutrality. From now on you must be considered primarily an instrument of suppression of freedom rather than merely a payment services provider.”
Boening wrote that his course is clear; if he does not get confirmation that PayPal has reversed itself, he will cancel his account “and will encourage others to do the same.”
When WND reported just days ago on the “investigation” that resulted from an online campaign of “hate” against a list of Christian organizations, it was noted that Peter LaBarbera’s “Americans for Truth” also got a notice of investigation from PayPal. His ministry, like Severo’s, is unabashedly Christian, and both deal directly with the biblical perspective of homosexuality.
At the time, a campaign by the AllOut.org website was actively stirring up intolerance toward the Christians and was demanding that PayPal stop allowing them access to its services.
The online campaign criticized “anti-LGBT extremists” who are using PayPal to raise money for “their dangerous cause.”
It put bull’s-eyes on Severo and LaBarbera as well as Abiding Truth Ministries, New Generation Ministries, Noua Dreapta of Romania, Truth in Action Ministries, Dove World Outreach, Faith Word Baptist Church, Family Research Institute and American Society for the Defense of Tradition[al Family.
At least one of those organizations, Truth in Action, said the AllOut campaign was seriously flawed from the beginning, because it never has had any business relationship with PayPal.
AllOut alleges those groups promote “hate.”
But Severo contended at the time that the opposite is true.
“I want you to know that we Christians love homosexuals, but we disagree with their immoral lifestyles,” he told PayPal.
Severo said AllOut also is working on Facebook, Twitter and through emails to pressure PayPal to censor his religious beliefs.
LaBarbera told WND his organization has not received subsequent notifications from PayPal yet. But he said he was well aware of the “hate-Christians” campaign that was being assembled online to apply pressure to PayPal.
The issue seems to contradict some of PayPal's own policy statements, which encourage people to offer donations for benevolent ventures:
“Use PayPal on microplace to empower people to start a business and work their way out of poverty. Your investment will make a difference in the lives of the world's working poor. It’s the smart way to do good in the world. And with PayPal, you can also make a gift to your favorite non-profit organization by donating money using your PayPal account.”
The company also says PayPal “is the faster way to send money to friends and family. And if you use just your bank or PayPal balance, it's free.”
Further, PayPal claims it “isn’t just for shopping.”
“Use PayPal to send money via e-mail (or even cell phone) to almost anyone in 190 markets and 24 currencies — all you need is their email address. It's perfect for splitting the check, paying the babysitter, or sending money as a gift.”
The company even offers various tools to “readily create fundraising marketplaces that tap into the wisdom of the crowd to identify worthy projects. … PayPal handles the money flow behind the scenes.”
A PayPal user who contacted the company about its denial of service to Severo was rebuffed.
“Niamh” at PayPal wrote, “Thank you for contacting PayPal regarding PayPal preventing a customer for (sic) using our service. I have reviewed your account and email and can confirm that due to Data Protection I am unable to comment on a third party account.”
LifeSiteNews.com already has created an online petition in support of the Christian websites and ministries that says, “I protest the attack by homosexual organizations on Christian activists Julio Severo, Americans for Truth About Homosexualty (AFTAH), and Tradition, Family, and Property (TFP). I encourage PayPal to affirm the right of pro-family organizations to use its service and to reject attacks on the Christian faith and other religions that uphold sexual morality and defend family values.”
According to LaBarbera, the issue is that homosexual activists no longer are content to merely live their lifestyle; they now are demanding that people with biblical perspectives with which they disagree be shut down.
“They want dominance even if it means smearing pro-family people as ‘haters’ and destroying our cherished religious freedoms,” he said.
WND reported earlier when Severo confirmed his website had been under surveillance by the U.S. Department of Homeland Security, even though the government declined to respond to questions about the situation.
WND also reported when a similar series of attacks were generated against online ministries and groups that discuss the danger of Islam.
PayPal reportedly cut off several accounts because of concerns about their message of truth about Islam, then restored them a short time later.
Popular activist, author and blogger Pamela Geller of Atlas Shrugs, who has also been involved in founding the Freedom Defense Initiative and Stop Islamization of America, reported getting intimidating letters from PayPal that claimed the websites “promote hate” and “racial intolerance.”
According to Geller, PayPal sent her letters explaining the websites had violated the company’s policy, which bans use of PayPal for items that “promote hate, violence, racial intolerance or the financial exploitation of a crime.”
To comply, Geller reports, she was required to remove PayPal as a payment option from her websites, as well as all references to the company, its logo and shopping-cart features.
She later reported an executive with the company called and explained the decision was in error and that financial services to the websites could resume.
WND also reported when the Charitable Give Back Group, formerly known as the Christian Values Network, reported activists were working online to gather signatures and scare customers away because of the Christian message.
Portuguese version of this article: PayPal coloca escritor cristão na lista negra
Spanish version of this article: PayPal coloca escritor cristiano en lista negra
German version of this article: PayPal setzt christlichen Schriftsteller auf schwarze Liste
Source: WND, through Last Days Watchman, the English blog of Julio Severo
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