Anne Graham-Lotz has said she is "disturbed" by the "dangerous deception being perpetrated on women today" and warned that in the days before the return of Jesus Christ to earth, there will be a "unique attack on women".
In a recent blog post, Billy Graham's daughter said that women are the "backbone of our nation" but warned, "We are under attack. And we seem to be unaware of it."
She asked: "Are we getting entangled in more and more causes-political and social, local and national-because we are looking for...what? For purpose? Meaning? Fulfillment? Satisfaction? Happiness? Whatever it is seems to be illusive, so we try harder. Yell louder. Demonstrate more..."
The author and founder of AnGel Ministries, who previously said that the end times are fast approaching, added, "The Bible warns that in the days before the return of Jesus Christ to earth there will be a unique attack on women. We will be offered a false path that leads, not to genuine liberation, but to destruction. Jesus repeatedly warned, 'Watch out that no one deceives you.'"
Lotz seemingly went on to address the millions of women who participated in the January Women's March to protest U.S. President Donald Trump and show their support for women's rights, specifically abortion. She suggested that the Women's March participants were looking for an identity or cause greater than themselves, because they wanted their lives to make a difference.
While such a desire is understandable, Lotz said they were actually looking for Someone to love them, understand them, help them, guard and guide them.
"Could it be, like the Samaritan woman in John 4, they are looking for Jesus, yet don't know it?" Lotz suggested. "I wonder... Just in case they are, I am committed to giving Jesus in any and every way that I can. Please pray for me. And join with me in just giving them Jesus."
According to reports, millions of people - most of them women - attended rallies held on January 21 in more than 100 cities around the world. The largest march took place in Washington D.C. and drew at least 500,000 people, including a number of celebrities like Madonna, Katy Perry, and Alicia Keys.
At the time, Lotz took to Facebook to say that while the protesters - some of whom were "vulgar" and "at times obscene" claimed to represent all women, what they were really looking out for was access to unrestricted abortion.
"My heart aches for many of the women I saw marching ... women who have joined a 'movement' that is deceptive and in the end, will be destructive and lead them to a spiritual and moral 'grave.' I pray earnestly for them to turn to the one, true, living God, who is the only One who can give them the deep, permanent peace, love, hope, and security we all long for," Lotz wrote.
"My prayer for beloved Bell [Lotz's granddaughter] ... and for the women of the world ... is that as she fears God and seeks to grow in her personal knowledge of Him, she would become a woman of great wisdom and understanding who shuns evil and serves Him faithfully," she wrote, referring to her 15-year-old granddaughter, Ruth Bell.