So many of our laws are based on the Ten Commandments, but we have to continue to pretend they’re not.

In another 5-to-4 ruling, led by pretty much the usual gang of unconstitutional bungweasels, the Supreme Court has decided that the Ten Commandments can’t be displayed in courtrooms. You still have to swear on a Bible to tell the truth, but I’m guessing that’s coming up on the docket real soon, and the oath will soon become:

“Do you swear to tell the truth, the whole truth, and nothing but the truth, so help insert deity of your choosing here, and if you choose not to recognize any particular deity, promise to try to recall the facts as you know them despite the fact that you have no reason not to lie?”

The irony is that the Supreme Court’s anti-Chrisian crusades has become a regular visit to the Church of the Non-Believer. A place where words of discouragement are the daily sermon, and everyone tithes 20 percent of their time to denying God a place in national discourse. In other words, the Court’s quest has become everything they claim to stand against – a religion practiced in public.

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