Evangelical Group To Spend $62 Million To Ensure Trump Wins Election

With a lot being on the line in the 2024 presidential election, a Christian organization has decided to cough up a lot of money to ensure former President Donald Trump is victorious.

The Faith & Freedom Coalition, an evangelical conservative group, announced that it plans on spending $62 million this election season to help Trump defeat President Joe Biden. This is $10 million more than they spent on the 2020 election. The money will go towards getting evangelicals to vote, using text, knocking on doors and phone calls.

“In terms of home visits and voters reached at the door, to my knowledge it’s the largest effort on the right outside of the Republican National Committee ever,” said Ralph Reed, the leader of the coalition and a Trump ally.

Reed created the Faith & Freedom Coalition in 2009. The group plans on passing out 30 million pieces of literature in 125,000 churches, focusing on battleground states.

With the former president facing financial issues due to lawsuits, Reed has planned to compensate for the lack of funds, especially with Republicans usually falling short compared to Democrats.

According to Politico, Trump ended the month of January with $30 million while Biden had over half more. The Republican National Committee was struggling as well, with only $8 million.

“In this business you’re paid to worry, and we certainly have seen in recent cycles — particularly in the statewide races and especially the Senate races — we’ve seen the spending gap become overwhelming, serious and debilitating,” said Reed.

Trump is already a favorite among evangelicals. According to a CBS News poll last week, Trump has support from 77% of evangelical voters. Voters have praised the former president over his handling of the war with Israel, standing up for religious freedom, his pro-life stance and not being afraid to take on the woke mob.

“He was so pro-life that it was astonishing. And as a result of that, he’s going to get more running room from the pro-life grassroots than a typical candidate might get or that he would have gotten in ’16,” Reed said. “In ’16 I think there was a lack of trust, and now there is total trust.”