The 91-year-old televangelist said that Critical Race Theory aimed to give people of color "the whip handle."
"If the United States of America stopped supporting Israel...if you listen to what [the squad] is saying, and if the Democratic Party swings in that direction, and if the millennials lead America away from Israel, we as a nation will suffer the curse that God placed on those who would curse Abraham," Robertson said.
To sneer at Robertson or anyone on the right for expressing support for one cause or policy without embracing the broader social and political agenda of the left is to miss an opportunity to engage a potential ally and affect substantive policy change.
The conservative former minister has previously voiced his support for Trump's reelection and furthered the sitting president's unsubstantiated voter fraud allegations.
"The Trump team didn't get in gear, but nevertheless there is a miracle taking place," the televangelist said.
Christian "prophets" and ministers across the U.S. are following up on their nearly unanimous prophecies proclaiming President Donald Trump would "without question" win re-election.
Robertson said Trump's re-election will usher in an era of assassination attempts, civil unrest, world war and ultimately the "End Times."
"They're talking about Marxist communism," Pat Robertson said. "They're talking about destroying the nuclear family."
"You can look at their eyes when they almost start foaming at the mouth," Pastor Perry Stone said.
The televangelist argued that withdrawal from northern Syria will embolden enemies of the U.S. around the globe to seize more disputed territory and make us seem unreliable to our allies.
Televangelist Pat Robertson has claimed that scientists are attempting to "make a mouse human" with aborted fetal tissue, on his Christian Broadcasting Network program "The 700 Club."
"I am absolutely appalled that the United States is going to betray those Democratic forces in northern Syria," Pat Robertson said on "The 700 Club."
Robertson labeling the law "extreme" shocked many conservatives and liberal pundits alike, given his typically far-right social and political stances
Billionaire philanthropist Soros is often the target of anti-Semitic conspiracy theories.
The evangelist says he feels sorry for Trump because "so many people obviously hate him."