Apparently, his previous column insisting that gays are part of a religious cult trying to kill the First Amendment was not irresponsible enough for him.
"Before and during World War II, hundreds of thousands of German Jews seeking safe harbor in the U.S. were unceremoniously turned away and returned to certain death in the Nazi Holocaust," he writes.
"'Never again,' has been the popular refrain for Jews ever since.
"Jews had to found a well-defended state of their own to protect themselves against similar horrors.
"Maybe the next time it will be Christians."
Farah proceeds to recite the usual American Taliban talking points about how not allowing Christians to persecute others counts as Christians being persecuted, with only one new addition: the case of the Romeike family who tried to apply for asylum in the U.S. because they didn't like their country's homeschooling laws.
Until 48 hours ago, the Christian, homeschooling Romeike family, fleeing Nazi-era laws still on the books in Germany, was about to be sent back to Germany to face persecution," Farah insists. "Then, seemingly out of nowhere, after the Supreme Court declined to hear an appeal of their case, the Department of Homeland Security offered a reprieve."
"A society that could even think about turning people like the Romeikes away to face certain persecution is one short step away from becoming the persecutor," he concludes.
Farah must not have been made aware (or willed himself to forget) that the Romeikes have since received deferred status, meaning they can stay in the U.S. permanently.
Farah's war against reality remains as futile as ever.