The group is targeting Labor seats that had a high no vote in the same sex marriage survey.
The group’s first rally was held in the western Sydney seat of McMahon, held by shadow treasurer Chris Bowen. McMahon had Australia’s third highest no vote at 64.9 per cent.
On Saturday, the group targeted Chifley, held by Ed Husic, where 58.7 per cent of people voted no.
Mr Meli said the wishes of the majority of voters had been ignored by the MPs. Protesters held signs saying “hands off our religious freedom” as well as “hands off our mosques”.
Mr Bowen met representatives of the Anglican, Catholic and Lebanese Muslim communities in his office to discuss their concerns.
“Incumbent MPs are not abiding by the wishes of their constituents and we really fear that a Labor government will trample on our religious values,” Mr Meli said.
“MPs are voting contrary to what their citizens want and we are really seeking to inform people about what is around the corner if Bill Shorten does win the election.”
A spokesman for Labor said Labor respected religious freedom in all its forms and to suggest otherwise was “completely untrue”.
Mr Meli said about 400 people attended their first rally in Fairfield, half of whom were Muslim, as well as the NSW leader of One Nation, Mark Latham, who has just been elected to NSW Parliament.
Mr Latham is expected to use his maiden speech this week to outline the case for religious freedom, citing the case of rugby player Israel Folau.
Mr Meli said the group welcomed Mr Latham’s support “even though he doesn’t consider himself a Christian”.
“We had incredible support at our first event, which is why we have wanted to do more before the election because there is a pattern of anti-Christian and anti-conservative values emerging,” Mr Meli said.
“There has been a deprivation of religious freedoms and rights and the pinnacle was same sex marriage, but there are others like abortion on demand in hospitals and euthanasia.”
The alliance, founded in November 2017 in the wake of the same sex marriage vote, has nine “core” members, as well as another 20 who meet regularly to discuss their agenda.
Mr Meli said the group was growing and its members did not intend to “disappear” after the election.
Alexandra Smith is the State Political Editor of The Sydney Morning Herald.