Now Batman, as he is portrayed in "The Dark Knight Rises," is an analog for the "man of sin" (who will soon be presented to the peoples of the earth, I think).
1"Let every soul be subject unto the higher powers. For there is no power but of God: the powers that be are ordained of God. 2Whosoever therefore resisteth the power, resisteth the ordinance of God: and they that resist shall receive to themselves damnation. 3For rulers are not a terror to good works, but to the evil. Wilt thou then not be afraid of the power? do that which is good, and thou shalt have praise of the same: 4For he is the minister of God to thee for good. But if thou do that which is evil, be afraid; for he beareth not the sword in vain: for he is the minister of God, a revenger to execute wrath upon him that doeth evil. 5Wherefore ye must needs be subject, not only for wrath, but also for conscience sake. 6For for this cause pay ye tribute also: for they are God's ministers, attending continually upon this very thing. 7Render therefore to all their dues: tribute to whom tribute is due; custom to whom custom; fear to whom fear; honour to whom honour."
The above passage is from Romans 13. Interesting that it should be the 13th chapter: for the United States was originally set up with thirteen states. And the capital being in the District of Columbia, which is not part of any state but is an independent city-state. Perhaps a warning to the federal government (corporation) known as the United States? After all, the US is part of the revival of Atlantis--the heart of which is Britain. Ephraim and Manasseh--as prophesied in Genesis--would become the greatest of the 12 Tribes of Israel. It has happened, but these two tribes have been hijacked by the children of Esau for the latter's own purposes (being Satanic in nature).
The "powers that be" that Paul is talking about are those who serve God. Thus many so-called public servants in the government--at the federal, state and local levels--are not "God's ministers." Paul is not truly speaking of government officials/office-holders; he is talking about those who minister--in whatever capacity--to others in the name of God and his Son.
In my comic book story I wanted to show the Sunsaints as being terrifyingly terrifiable towards evildoers. For sure Batman--as portrayed in the third installment of Chris Nolan's Dark Knight trilogy--is "a terror to good works." He was not terrorizing those who were working evil. And the apparent villain, Bane, is in actuality a good guy, though that dichotomy isn't exactly clearcut. (What Satanists do in the Hollywood movies and TV shows is to present evil as good and good as evil. The evil spirits--who pull the strings of the major production companies--feed on the emotional energy poured out by the audiences for their films/TV shows. People watching a Summer action film are manipulated into feeling sympathy for the perceived hero (or heroes): moviegoers then are moved with emotion for Batman, who in reality is the Antichrist. The Illuminists create a problem and then present their solution: said solution furthers their goal for world domination. For it was Batman/Bruce Wayne's company that created that nuclear device--that later in the film became a threat to Gotham City. When it comes to the "son of perdition," the sons of the serpent have started to bring about huge, horrendous dilemmas in the world--these problems will most likely build to such a crescendo in the next few months that the Illuminists/Zionists/Luciferians will then present their man--the Antichrist--to a world desperate for a hero. Again, the Illuminati are not supposed to be the true Powers That Be that Paul speaks of (for many of us who research conspiracies speak of them as such)--but rather those ministers who are working (in whatever way they've been called to) for God.)
When it comes to police officers and sheriff's deputies I think there are--even in this late hour--many men and women who have sworn to serve and protect and are upholding the oath they've taken. From my own personal experience all the policemen and policewomen I've come across have treated me fairly. And that is by the grace of God, I'm certain.
Ministers of the True God are those whom Jesus spoke of as being "peacemakers" (in Matthew 5). Peacemakers are people who stand up for the truth--who stand up for what is right and good. They can be police officers, sheriff's deputies and soldiers. The Nihoul/Dutroux case (child sex ring) in Belgium showed us that in the face of horrific evil some officers do act as ministers of the most High: Michel Bourlet, Jean-Marc Connerotte, and Patriek De Baets. In the midst of pervasive corruption in the Belgian justice system, these three sought to see that justice was carried out.
Ministers of God can also be "civilians." We must not judge by appearances but rather by the hearts of men and women, whether they are in uniform or not. To paraphrase Jesus Christ: a wicked man out of the evil treasure of his heart will bring forth wicked things, but a good man out of the good treasure of his heart will bring forth good things. And the goodness in good men's hearts is relative--to the evil in wicked men's hearts; ultimately there is only one who is good, and that is God--whose "express image" is Jesus Christ.