Enshrined and preserved inside the United States’ Constitution is a provision for modern day slavery. In addition, women are stigmatized and penalized for not having children yet expected to work in lieu of raising the children they have; and Christian leaders seek power to run the government but lack the policy substance and empathy it takes to operate within that power afterward.

All of the above dilemmas point to the underlying motives of the wealthy class who seek profits only, and not to enhance the absolute nature of the human will of social productivity in the act of procreation. In other words, rich people exploit working people from the time they are born using men who have no understanding of God’s will.

First, it is well known that men are preaching that the United States is built on the foundation of Christianity, and recently, those men are arguing that the country should be run based on that ideology. There is a massive movement pushing to overturn the government and replace it with an autocracy of religious authority.

The problem with that is the men who desire this shift in power have laid the groundwork for the change, using military strategies based on Old Testament stories of taking over lands and nations with God at their back, yet they have no understanding of how to run the land once they have control. Like the old nations of biblical times, they lack the attributes of the God that gave them the victory. Many times, those conquering nations sinned against God and ended up being punished using the very people whose land they took; or some other nation close by.

The religious leaders of today are too incompetent to run a nation because they lack vision and biblical discipline. They fought to outlaw abortion yet have forgotten to put in place an alternative to family planning. Lost in a draconian view of the world and under the influence of capitalism, they want women to have many children and stay at home but bow to corporations that heavily depend on a female workforce. Corporations that frown on paid family leave, affordable child care, and child tax credits.


Religious leaders have misplaced anger against the government when they should be fighting against capitalist corporations that exploit and advocate for female and child labor. While studying and practicing Old Testament strategies for taking over the government and lands, they have left off the characteristics of their proclaimed Savior, Jesus Christ, such as taking care of the poor, the fatherless and widows and looking out for prisoners, the oppressed and the sick.

Something as care-worthy as providing free school lunches for children are ignored by religious leaders because they are strangled with the so-called work ethic of the country that demands people work for their food instead of making sure people who cannot work, can at least eat. In their distorted biblical worldview, once a child is born, they should immediately get a job. Seriously though, Jesus fed thousands of people for free, where is that logic with religious leaders today?

Second, the United States and the world are looking for solutions to include women in the workforce at affordable wages and equal pay and at the same time, seeking ways to provide for their children once born. This is a procreation contradiction. Under this logic, if women could somehow find time to work and contribute to corporate productivity and raise children, this would be a better world.

The contradiction is clear in the following evaluation by a world economic leader, “It’s a long-standing pattern documented by this year’s Nobel Prize in Economics winner Dr. Claudia Goldin, who demonstrated the labor market effects of the “motherhood penalty,” or how gender wage gaps actually get worse for women when they become mothers. The implications are clear — to advance gender equality and promote economic growth, we must invest in care solutions.”

The problem with women working and having children is that they do not have the time to correctly raise and discipline their children as to how to survive in the world. Many children need constant attention and care in their first few years and especially in the years of adolescence. Society saw a dramatic rise in juvenile delinquency in the late 50s, early 60s when mothers joined the workforce in droves.

Drug use, teen runaways and suicides, gang activity and broken families were the result of women leaving the homes and working for a living. Yet, these lessons were not effective enough to make change in the work ethic of the U.S. Instead, the female workforce expanded and the social culture eroded into abortion, birth control, dysfunctional families and higher incarceration rates. All this is a result of the need for corporate productivity and profits.

The Nobel Committee has weighed in: childcare is not just a family issue, it’s an economic one. Their logic stands behind corporate rule and work ethic under these three, female workforce talking points:

  • Creates jobs for care workers
  • It frees up parents, and particularly women, to enter paid employment or other economic activity, contributing to their household’s economic security.
  • Investing in care leads to stronger early childhood development outcomes including quality childcare, improves school readiness, making it more likely that children remain and succeed in school.  

In India, the Self-Employed Women’s Association is testing similar approaches by linking community, government, and private sector support to integrate quality childcare with health, nutrition, and education services.”

This corporate work ethic is not just contained to the U.S., it is a worldview shared by other countries who bow to corporate exploitation. “Research in Brazil, Kenya, Mexico, Vietnam, Indonesia, and elsewhere has found that access to affordable, quality childcare can raise women’s labor force participation by over 40 percent, and leads to higher incomes for women and improved business productivity.

For the first time ever, the world recognized International Day of Care and Support last month. The right investments in care infrastructure worldwide have nothing but upside: they are job-creating, enable women’s economic participation, and create strong foundations for our children. This year’s Nobel Award in Economics makes clear: investing in care today is an investment in our future.”

The connection between religious leaders and their government controlling agenda and the worldview of women in the workforce is a problem they have not even considered in their thirst for power over people’s lives. They cannot have it both ways. Either they will fight against the corporate exploitation of women or they will support their religious beliefs and fight for women to stay home and raise a more morally-disciplined younger generation.

Third, further exploitation of people under corporate rule is legally documented into the constitution. The same constitution that religious leaders and politicians champion and equate with biblical mandates. The hypocrisy is astounding and the lies are off the hook. When Jesus talks about visiting the prisoners, he was not simply suggesting that we as a people quote scriptures to prisoners during visiting times, He means to honestly advocate for justice in a system that oppresses the poorest of its citizens.

There is a movement spreading throughout the country that petitions the U.S. and state governments to make changes to their constitutions and remove the draconian clause that established slavery in certain instances. “The 13th Amendment to the U.S. Constitution abolished slavery, but it included an exception: Neither slavery nor involuntary servitude shall exist, it declares, except as punishment for a crime. Prison rights advocates say this exception allows for forced labor in prisons.”

This also, is an exploit of the corporate state and the government. However, corporations benefit more from prison labor than the government does, even though the government is the one who pays for this atrocity. “Most prison workers maintain the institutions where they’re held. In New York, prisoners also staff DMV call centers. In Michigan, they make license plates. In Louisiana, they serve lawmakers food. In North Carolina, they work on highway crews. In 14 states including California, prisoners fight wildfires. In Texas, some prison farms are located on the same land as former slave plantations. Colorado used to sell goat cheese to Whole Foods, though the company stopped amid public outcry. In 2020, the state generated more than $6 million selling to around 100 private companies.”

The sad thing is they – corporations and the government – explain this act of human servitude away as some type of business advantage, ignoring the moral obligation to humanity. And of course, religious leaders are ok with this twisted logic. “In Florida, a former county commissioner told The Florida Times-Union: “There’s no way we can take care of our facilities, our roads, our ditches, if we didn’t have inmate labor. … We could not tax our citizens enough to replace the value that the inmate labor contributes to our community. It’s also a human cost. We had this conversation back in the 1860s that, oh, abolishing slavery would be too costly for our economy,” he says. “I don’t think anybody now would disagree that that was a price worth paying.”

As far as taxing the public, the wealthy should be taxed heavier than the public if they are the ones who benefit from human servitude the most, because it saves them billions in expenses. The government taxes the public for infrastructure and ironically, corporations escape those taxes in addition to getting subsidies from the government to help with costs. This is an evil done under the sun and will be answered with a vengeful fist of recompence.

As far a work ethic and prison labor are concerned, how can a person learn a work ethic if they are being undervalued for their labor? Free labor strips a person of human dignity and self-worth under the cruel motivations of profit based on human resources. “Nationwide, prisoners often make less than a dollar an hour, and courts have ruled that laws protecting workers outside of prison, like the Fair Labor Standards Act, do not apply inside.”

This is capitalist corporate planned and government sanctioned. Forced labor is based on servitude and a distorted view of work ethics. If work ethic was a concern, corporate owners would have a positive work ethic and respect for human life. But they do not, and neither do religious leaders. The doctrine of U.S. religion is intertwined with capitalist corruption and greed. It is not pro-worker productivity, but pro-worker exploitation and modern-day slavery.

Even children are not safe in this country of profit farms. The object of pro-life movements is to birth children into the world in order to produce a larger workforce for the wealthy. It is not about family life or care for children’s well-being, education or health. Neither is it about a woman’s right to choose, work, or be equal; it is about breeding women, incorporating them into the workforce, and undermining their pay. It is about religious control of the public under the doctrine of men who have no understanding of the will of God or of the purpose of Jesus Christ.

DISCLAIMER: The content of Pro Liberation is firmly opinionated and is not meant to be interpreted as official news. We glean facts and quotes from mainstream news websites and abridge its meaning for readers to relate. We do not indulge in misinformation, conspiracy theories, or false doctrine but choose to express our right to free speech as citizens of this country and free born under God the Creator. We represent Nu Life Alliance Inc. a non-profit organization in the battle for social and economic justice. Donate to our cause at the following link. DONATE