U.S. Rep. Joe Wilson of South Carolina fired off the “shout heard round the world” recently when he challenged President Obama’s truthfulness, and a bumper sticker with “You Lie” now is the No. 1 pick among best-sellers at the WND Superstore.
Wilson’s comment during President Obama’s recent address to Congress – to lobby for his health care takeover by the government – has drawn both criticism and praise.
Wilson apologized to the president shortly after the speech, when Obama was claiming that illegal aliens would not have access to Obamacare’s provisions, but has since declined Democratic marching orders to apologize again.
“I am not going to apologize again,” Wilson told “Fox News Sunday.” “I believe the American people know I’m a civil person. I respect the institution of the House. I have apologized to the president. I believe that should be enough.”
Democrats, however, have demanded another apology, explaining his criticism violated House rules.
The bumper sticker, now starting to appear on bumpers, file cabinets and any other magnetic surface – makes a bold statement about the dispute, and the general level of truth coming from the Obama administration.
The slogan is about 15 niches by four inches and is long-lasting as well as removable.
Among the other slogans available at Shop.WND.Com’s exclusive bumper sticker store are:
- Recycle Congress
- Defend liberty, defeat tyranny
- Liberty. All the stimulus we need
- Life free or die
- Throw the bums out
- Don’t tread on me
- America was founded by right-wing extremists, and others.
In second place is “The Islamic Antichrist” by Joel Richardson, which exposes Western Christians to Muslim traditions – and the startling possibility that Muslims, too, are awaiting a coming Antichrist
Richardson explains that most Christians have no idea of the stunning similarities between the biblical Antichrist and the “Islamic Mahdi.”
Richardson’s book stands in stark contrast to most other popular prophecy books of the last 40 years.
He says after decades of reading popular prophecy books and even best-selling fiction like the “Left Behind” series, millions of evangelical Christians around the world are expecting the Antichrist to emerge from a revived Roman Empire, which many have assumed is associated with the Roman Catholic Church and the European Union.
But he argues that’s not so. His book makes the case that the biblical Antichrist is one and the same as the Quran’s Muslim Mahdi.
“The Bible abounds with proofs that the Antichrist’s empire will consist only of nations that are, today, Islamic,” says Richardson. “Despite the numerous prevailing arguments for the emergence of a revived European Roman empire as the Antichrist’s power base, the specific nations the Bible identifies as comprising his empire are today all Muslim.”
Richardson believes the key error of many previous prophecy scholars involves the misinterpretation of a prediction by Daniel to Babylonian King Nebuchadnezzar. Daniel describes the rise and fall of empires of the future, leading to the endtimes. Western Christians have viewed one of those empires as Rome, when, claims Richardson, Rome never actually conquered Babylon and was thus disqualified as a possibility.
It had to be another empire that rose and fell and rose again that would lead to rule of this “man of sin,” described in the Bible. That empire, he says, is the Islamic Empire, which did conquer Babylon and, in fact, rules over it even today.
Many evangelical Christians believe the Bible predicts a charismatic ruler, the Antichrist, will arise in the last days, before the return of Jesus. The Quran also predicts that a man, called the Mahdi, will rise up to lead the nations, pledging to usher in an era of peace. Richardson makes the case these two men are, in fact, one in the same.
Richardson is the co-author with Walid Shoebat of “God’s War on Terror: Islam, Prophecy and the Bible” and co-editor of “Why We Left Islam: Former Muslims Speak Out.”
“The Islamic Antichrist” is published by WND Books and is available autographed in the WND Superstore.
In third place is WND’s “Where’s The Birth Certificate” Magnetic Bumper Sticker.
WND’s archives already are filled with reports on the dispute over Obama’s eligibility, based on unanswered questions about whether he meets the U.S. Constitution’s requirement that the president be a “natural born” citizen.
There also has been launched a campaign to post signs in yards on the question as well as an effort to raise money to put up billboards asking the simple question.
- “YOU LIE!” Magnetic Bumper Sticker
- “The Islamic Antichrist: The Shocking Truth about the Real Nature of the Beast” – (Autographed) (Hardcover)
By Joel Richardson
- “Where’s The Birth Certificate” Magnetic Bumper Sticker
- “How’s Your HOPE and CHANGE Working Out So Far?” Magnetic Bumper Sticker
- “A Question Of Eligibility: Is Obama’s Presidency Constitutionally Legitimate?” (DVD)
- “Glenn Beck’s Common Sense: The Case Against An Out-of-Control Government: Inspired by Thomas Paine” (Book) (Paperback)
- “A Nation Adrift”(DVD)
- “Liberty and Tyranny: A Conservative Manifesto (Hardcover)”
By Mark R. Levin
- “The Feasts of the Lord” (DVD)
- “DON’T TELL OBAMA WHAT COMES AFTER A TRILLION” Magnetic Bumper Sticker
This list does not include WND’s two sister publications – Whistleblower magazine and Joseph Farah’s G2 Bulletin – always among the best-selling products in Shop.WND.com. If you’re not subscribing to these two great companions to WND, you’re
missing out on the best monthly magazine and the best weekly, online intelligence newsletter in the world.