What is the definition of “Religion?” According to Merriam Webster’s dictionary, “Religion” is Pandora’s literal box of some of the complex and intricate characterizations of English. After extensive research, the word “Religion” originated in the 13th century. In one case, religion meant: service and worship of Allah or the supernatural (incidentally – Merriam Webster’s dictionary makes use of the name “God.”). A second, more refined definition assigns religion to a personal set or institutionalized system of religious attitudes, beliefs and practices. Of course, the word “religion” becomes much broader as we scroll down the countless pages of the term in relation to this broad word. In the third definition, religion is translated to be meticulous (moral integrity or what is upright and proper) conformity – otherwise known as being conscientious (having moral integrity). And finally, because the can of worms was opened by “religion,” we found that it was directly related to the word “Upright.” The ideological net then takes on a completely new fundamental implication. Upright, as defined as conscientious – defined by moral integrity – then parochially, religion, in reality means honesty, being just, conscientious, conscientious and respectful.
United States of America’s Landmark Judgment
Recent social events show the decline in human consciousness, freedom, liberty, morality and the real growth of heretical political corruption. Supreme Court Chief Justice Roy S. Moore, graduate of West Pointe Military Academy, former Captain in the US Army Military Police Corps, holder of extensive National service records in Kansas, Germany and in Vietnam, elected by popular vote as Chief Justice of Alabama Supreme Court in November 2000 Chief Justice Moore has also received 15 National Awards, including the 1997 Bill of Rights Award, the 1995 George Washington Medal of Honor from the National Freedom Foundation in Valley Forge, Pennsylvania, and the 1998 Andrew Jackson Champion of Liberty Award by the US Taxpayers’ Party. In addition to his services for his country, Justice Moore has made appearances on several television and family shows, wrote several articles and is even known for his poetic literature. (For more information on Supreme Court Justice Roy S. Moore, go to Moral Law Foundation, Inc. located at http://www.morallaw.org/)
So how does an American Supreme Court Chief Justice tie into the word “religion?” In a landmark decision, Supreme Court Chief Justice Roy Moore was removed from office in mid-November over his stance regarding his commission to the “Ten Commandments” monument in the Alabama State Building. According to some organizations and groups, the “Ten Commandments'” Monument exhibition is an offensive display of “Religion.” In addition, this monument depicts an excerpt from the American Declaration of Independence – “… Laws of nature and God of Nature,” US National Motto – “… In God We Believe,” US Promise of Loyalty – “… One Nation Under God , Inseparable, with Freedom and Justice for All “And the US Judiciary Act 1789 -” … Then help me with His grace.
Suddenly, the word “Religion” took on a broad assumption of forced religious status.
Throughout history, religion has been a taboo word that has cost many lives, and has led to the death and radical behavior of human civilization as a whole. The word itself is not the underlying root cause, but individuals and groups who oppose and misrepresent its basic meaning are actually responsible.
Has the surge in Chief Justice Moore greatly changed the foundation on which the United States is founded? Let’s take a brief look at US history. The original US Constitution was signed by the then deputy, 12 United States. This final decision states: “… carried out in the Convention by the Unanimous Agreement of America presents the Seventeenth Day of September in the Year of Our Lord one thousand seven hundred and eighty-seven and the Independence of the Twelfth United States In testimony to which We have subscribed hereunto our Names. .. “