Company welcomed, but not its baggage

Company welcomed, but not its baggage

Company welcomed, but not its baggage

A retired pastor is warning Ohioans that something many see as a blessing could turn out to be the opposite in some respects.

Intel has already broken ground on a massive mega plant in north central Ohio, and once open, the new business will provide thousands of manufacturing jobs. But Walter Moss is among the 128 clergy in the area who have signed onto a letter of disapproval regarding Intel's social engineering.

Moss, Walter (Ohio pastor) Moss

"They've supported Planned Parenthood," he notes. "They support a lot of things that are really anti-family, like … the LGBTQ [and] all of that stuff, and so we're just trying to tell them that we would love to have your company, but don't bring all of that baggage."

Moss says Christians must take a stand against the evils Intel supports.

"It's important because of who we represent -- Christ and the Word of God -- and to protect our children and our grandchildren," the retired pastor tells AFN.

Intel is reportedly spending $20 billion and creating 3,000 workforce positions, but $300 million has been set aside for "diversity and inclusion" on top of its contributions to Planned Parenthood. Pastor Moss says while the company may hold those "anti-God" positions, Intel should understand they are moving to a conservative state that does not share its "California values."