El Salvador’s President: MS-13 gang involved in satanic child sacrifice


By Mark Ellis —

President of El Salvador Bukele in interview with Tucker Carlson (screenshot)

In a candid and deeply unsettling interview with Tucker Carlson, President Nayib Bukele of El Salvador revealed horrifying details about the notorious MS-13 gang, exposing their involvement in satanic child sacrifice rituals.

This stark revelation comes on the heels of Bukele’s determined campaign to free his country from the gang’s deadly grip, casting a sobering light on the spiritual warfare against such malevolent forces.

“There is a spiritual war and there is a physical war,” Bukele told Carlson. “If you win the spiritual war, it will reflect in the physical war,” he said. “Our impressive victory is because we won the spiritual war.” Under his leadership, MS-13 has largely been defeated and the homicide rate in the country rivals Canada’s.

The mainstream media has often dismissed claims of satanic ritual abuse as mere conspiracy theories. However, with a world leader now confirming these gruesome details, it becomes increasingly difficult to disregard them as baseless rumors.

During the interview, President Bukele detailed how the gang, which originated in Los Angeles, has morphed into a satanic organization engaging in gruesome rituals, including child sacrifice.

Bukele outlined the history of the gang in his conversation with Carlson. MS-13 was initially formed by Salvadorans in Los Angeles who were barred from selling drugs by Mexican gangs, he said.  Over time, it grew into a major international criminal organization with bases across the United States and Central America.

“When Bill Clinton decided to deport those guys, he didn’t inform our government at the time that he was deporting criminals,” Bukele explained. “They just sent them here. They came in small numbers but were unchecked. Concurrently, some laws were passed to protect minors from imprisonment, which gangs exploited to recruit 15-year-olds, 16-year-olds, 17-year-olds.”

Controlling larger and larger territories, they eventually became a huge international criminal organization with bases in Italy, Guatemala, Honduras, El Salvador, and the US. Many major cities in the US, including areas outside Washington, DC, have strongholds.”

“As the organization expanded, they became more violent, killing to gain territory, fight rival gangs, and collect debts. Eventually, they turned to satanic rituals. I’m not sure when it started, but it was well-documented,” Bukele added.

In one particularly chilling account, Bukele shared the story of a former gang member who left MS-13 after refusing to participate in the sacrifice of a baby.

When asked why he left, the gang member recounted, “I was used to killing people for territory, money, and extortion. But when I came to a house where they were about to kill a baby, I couldn’t do it. They told me, ‘The beast asked for a baby, so we have to give him the baby.’ I couldn’t take it, so I left the gang. He’s in prison because he’s a killer, but he left because he couldn’t tolerate what he was seeing,” Bukele recounted.

Bukele’s shocking revelations align with a 2017 report by NBC, which stated that Houston authorities believed two MS-13 gang members held three teenage girls against their will and killed one in a satanic ritual.

He credited his administration’s success in improving El Salvador’s security to winning this spiritual war.

He also told Carlson that the first priority of his plan for reviving the economy was “seeking God’s wisdom.”

Bukele has a complex spiritual lineage. His father converted to Islam from Christianity in the 1980s, became an imam, and founded four mosques in El Salvador; Bukele’s mother is Roman Catholic. His paternal grandparents were Palestinian Christians who immigrated to El Salvador from Jerusalem and Bethlehem in 1921; Bukele’s paternal grandfather was a Greek Orthodox and his maternal grandmother was a Roman Catholic.

In a 2015 interview Bukele said that “I am not a person who believes much in the liturgy of religions. However, I believe in God, in Jesus Christ. I believe in his Word, I believe in his Word revealed in the Holy Bible. And I know that God does not reject anyone because of their origins,” according to an interview with The Times of Israel.






  1. As a missionary from Guatemala of 16 years, I can say I never knew of any such instance of MS or 18th St. gang doing horrific things. I know they did extortion and mercilessly violent. I interacted with them often. They generally respected Christians. Becoming a Christian is one of the only ways to get out of a gang. But having said this, I know that the deeper you get into demonic activity, like the murders and the mayhem that they do, you do open yourself up to demons. As president, Bukele would get information from police and prison authorities. It is plausible that some gang members may actually be involved in Satanic rituals.


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