Christian right-wingers tend to describe things they oppose in terms of religion but they are just anti-democratic power worshipers.
I only use Facebook to get news feeds but I suspect I will be banned soon as I will not be able to resist praying to Satan, the one true God.
I no longer get any sense of schadenfreude when I hear these COVID stories. I even knew a few Christians that Jesus refused to protect.
Catholic hospitals can legally discriminate against the neighbors they don’t love. Will their Jesus be happy they ignore his command in Galatians 6:2 that they “Carry one another’s burdens; in this way you will fulfill the law of Christ” or that they “Love one another deeply as brothers and sisters and outdo one another in showing honor” from Romans 12:10? I ask Catholics these questions regularly.
This comes down to the difference between moral realism – the idea that things can be “really” right or wrong – and the opposite of moral realism, whatever that is.
In a religious world view, it’s possible to have objective morals – mind-independent, somehow existing in the fabric of the universe, like mathematics. This is provided by God. Whatever God says is right or wrong, is “really” right or wrong.
Outside of a religious world view, objective morality does not exist in the same way. Perceptions of moral “reality” are an illusion. There are probably a number of reasons why norms feel objective, and one of these is that they are independent of individual minds, but are instead held by the group. This is why the Nazis thought it was objectively correct to exterminate Jews. But I am sure there are other reasons, for example, that kindness and fairness are evolved and innate (they show themselves in pre-school children).
So – just as we might like things to be factually right or wrong, this just doesn’t exist. Or rather, it’s impossible to prove moral factuality either way, and there are other explanations for the illusion of moral realism.