It’s easier for Muslim immigrants to enter the U.S. than Christians fleeing ISIS, Donald Trump pointed out.
“There’s a real assault on Christianity when you look at what’s going on in Syria and ISIS,” the presidential candidate said on the Yellowhammer Radio program Friday. “Do you know that if you’re a Christian from Syria, you cannot get into the United States? If you’re a Muslim from Syria, it’s one of the easiest places to get into the United States from.”
But this lack of respect isn’t limited to just Syrian Christians, Trump stated.
“There’s an assault on anything having to do with Christianity,” he continued. “[The P.C. leftists] don’t want to use the word Christmas anymore at department stores.”
“There’s always lawsuits and unfortunately a lot of those lawsuits are won by the other side.”
The Republican frontrunner said he “will assault that.”
“I will go so strongly against so many of the things, when they take away the word Christmas,” he added. “I go out of my way to use the word Christmas.”
“[Event organizers] say, ‘oh don’t mention the word Christmas…’ I get up there, I mention Christmas before I even start speaking, so there’s a great assault on Christianity in so many ways.”
Trump’s simply pointing out the obvious that most are too scared to discuss.
It was only a few weeks ago that an Obama-appointed district judge fined a Mississippi school district over $7500 because a pastor led a prayer before an optional school assembly.
U.S. District Judge Carlton Reeves, who was appointed by Obama in 2010, also barred the distribution of Bibles on the Rankin, Miss., school district’s campuses by Gideons International, the evangelical Christian association best known for placing Bibles in hotel rooms.
“[The school district] deliberately went out of its way to entangle Christian indoctrination in the education process,” he said. “From the accounts detailed in the record, it appears that incorporating religious script and prayers with school activities has been a long-standing tradition of the district.”
Similarly, an Oregon state agency ordered Christian bakers to “cease and desist” talking about their faith after they refused to bake a gay wedding cake because they have “faith in the Lord.”
“Today courts wrongly interpret separation of church and state to mean that religion has no place in the public arena, or that morality derived from religion should not be permitted to shape our laws,” author and filmmaker Dinesh D’Souza once wrote. “Somehow freedom for religious expression has become freedom from religious expression.”
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