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The Division of Church and State is not the Division of Church and State (Part 3)


Thomas Jefferson made reference in the letter to the Dansbury Baptists that the sacred relationship between God and man should remain just that. The 90 Founding Fathers agreed the Constitution established the government would never be able to create a “federal denomination.”religious-freedom

Jefferson pointed out to this group their “natural rights” were inclusive of the Books of the Law and the Scriptures. “Natural Rights” was a significant lawful expression used during that time invoking the importance of inalienable rights by God to the people.

Jefferson believed so deeply that religion was a gift from God that government intervention of any kind would be a total detriment to the basic foundations of America.

 In 1794, Jefferson wrote a query in the “Notes of the State of Virginiastating America could not survive without the liberties established by God.

The only intent on the government’s part to intervene in religion was in acts of “ill will to its neighbors.” It was considered a legitimate function of the government to intervene upon acts such as incest, polygamy, bigamy, human sacrifice, concubinage, infanticide, parricide or immorality.

It wasn’t until 1947 a case entered into the Supreme Court where the phrase from the letter of Jefferson to the Dansbury Baptist Association was spoken as if it was written in the Constitution; but it wasn’t.

 It isn’t a law, it isn’t an Amendment to the Constitution. Justice Hugo Black re-wrote the words in this court case that fundamentally changed the way people read the Constitution.religious freedom

 “The First Amendment has erected a wall between church and state. That wall must be kept high and impregnable. We could not approve the slightest breach.”

How could such a wrong make it into a mainstream court of law and filter into political society without notice?

This “phrase” has been twisted, misconstrued, taken out of context and beaten into the minds of people who don’t know what is in the Constitution so why not believe it?

Why not use it to the advantage of those who want religion out of the public arena when it is clear from the beginning from the pilgrims to the Founding Fathers days were set apart by the government for prayer, fasting, and feasting in Thanksgiving to God; the Creator who had blessed them over and over.

The lie that it is has left a trail of sinister unbelievers whose sole purpose is to rid the world of Jesus.

During the months of June 7 to September 25, 1789, records reveal Congress met over and over to discuss and debate the Constitution and the Amendments. Not one time did any of the 90 Founding Fathers even mention the words, “the Separation of Church and State.”

If this had been a questionable revision, arguments or dialog would have occurred and written down for posterity. There are no records pertaining to such examination because it never happened.

The Constitution and the Amendments of the United States are binding contracts. As written they are to be followed by the authorities as they were meant to be applied. Doing otherwise is a direct violation to the court of law and of the states the leaders are presently fighting to take over their religious liberties.

Never in the history of his nation has any other “phrase” been taken and used against itself as the separation of church and state has done. If the federal government and those choosing to battle the freedom of religion from the government would read the other articles, letters and private correspondences of Thomas Jefferson it would reveal the argument is invalid.

Anyone, including governmental officials who break this ruling should be subjected to the same legal accusations and penalties it is forcing upon those who are upholding the truth of this amendment as its original intent was written.

In reality, the words “the separation of church and state” are in
present day doing the very opposite of what the Founding Fathers intended.1450664_546808412061430_715153110_n

So what are you going to do about this?


Copyright @ 2013 All Rights Reserved 


2 thoughts on “The Division of Church and State is not the Division of Church and State (Part 3)

  1. Enjoyed reading this post. There are many positive things about our country’s heritage, it’s sad that we’ve forgotten our roots.

  2. Pingback: Prayer for Justice | Homestead Ministries

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