The increasing trend of individuals identifying themselves with non-traditional pronouns has raised concerns about the implications and dangers associated with this practice. While some argue that businesses are rejecting resumes from individuals using such pronouns, we must first recognize the objective reality of the situation: those who identify as “gender-fluid,” “non-binary,” or “we/they/them” are engaging in a form of idol worship.
Idol worship, which is strictly prohibited in the Bible, refers to attributing divine qualities to anything other than God. By identifying as gender-fluid or using plural pronouns, individuals are essentially elevating themselves to a god-like status, rejecting the distinct gender assigned to them by God.
It is crucial to differentiate between individuals experiencing gender dysphoria and those who identify as we/they/them pronoun people. The former group grapples with internal conflicts between their perceived gender and their biological reality, while the latter represents a more dangerous ideology. These pronoun people consider themselves as more than single individuals and ascribe godliness to their self-defined gender identity.
The uniqueness of each individual is a divine gift. We are not meant to be deities or kings of our own creation. The Hebrew name of God, which combines masculine and feminine elements, emphasizes that God is more than any individual can comprehend or be. Pronoun people, on the other hand, delude themselves into believing that they possess the power to alter physical reality simply through their words—an act of “strange worship.”
The dangers stemming from this delusion are twofold. Firstly, pronoun people often react angrily and even violently when their self-proclaimed godliness is challenged. They advocate for laws and punishment to suppress dissenting views. Secondly, their delusions have far-reaching consequences, as they grant themselves permission to act without regard for boundaries or the well-being of others. This undermines the foundations of a functional society.
Businesses have every right to reject potential employees who view themselves as gods. Hiring such individuals would likely create conflicts in the workplace and jeopardize profits. By explicitly stating their delusional self-identification on their resumes, we/they/them pronoun people prioritize their own fantasies over the needs of the company.
Rather than enabling and conforming to these delusions, it is crucial to guide pronoun people toward recognizing the objective reality that every person is a distinct individual. Society and businesses will suffer if we fail to address and challenge these dangerous ideologies. Just as a rainbow’s beauty lies in the distinction of individual colors and a symphony’s harmony arises from different notes played by distinct instruments, humanity’s beauty is derived from our unique qualities and not from delusions.