ANSWERS: 100
  • Absolutely not.
  • No i don't. Maybe over or beneath god would be good. If its over god It would be "I pledge of alligeance, to the flag of the United States of Space!
  • No reason to take it out.
  • Yes, I do. I know trolls will rate me down, but I don't want it in the pledge. One of the main reasons our country was formed was so we could have seperation of church and state. By having that, I feel you are violating my rights and the rights of any other atheist or anyone who beleives in a different god. I don't see why I should have to say that I live in a nation under god, when I don't beleive one exists.
  • No, it's only says it once and it's not like it's a bible verse it's just " under God" and that's it. It's not as if you have to say the pledge all day you say it once in the morning and maybe once at an assembly what's the harm. When I was in middle school and high school we didn't say it at all, execpt at assemblies.
  • Absolutely not. And it doesnt matter if they take it out or not, I will still say it and mean it in my heart.
  • no, i am a christian so therefore i believe it. athiests may not agree, but they don't have to
  • I'd like it out, just as it was originally. Although we're not certain who wrote the pledge, it is believed to have been an American journalist who was a Socialist [edit: it was Francis Bellamy]. The God reference was not included in the original version, as it was added by Congress in an Anti-Communist 1954. Look it up, maybe someone can give more info. [edited again to get rid of extraneous parentheses]
  • we wouldnt have a nation if it were not for GOD..... so there for NOOOOO.....
  • Leave it be. God is a euphemism for higher power, it's use can have numerous connotations.
  • I don't think it should be taken out. Yes, I am an Athiest, but the right to obmit it is given to me. I would like to see it taken out, but I think people would still say it out of protest, so there really is no point.
    • Moongrim
      You misspelled Atheist.
  • I honestly don't care, one way or another. There are far greater issues to worry about, in my opinion.
  • Personally, it doesn't really matter to me, but I can understand the reasons some people want them removed. The words were not original to the Pledge Of Allegiance, being added by Congress in 1954 after a successful lobbying campaign by New York City's Knights Of Columbus. They were added to imply that we, as a mighty nation, were also a humble people. I think they could have probably found a better way to go about getting that point across, but the words were a product of the time. I think we have placed too much emphasis on this issue for the wrong reasons. The Pledge has been changed before, to reflect different attitudes and understandings of the American people, so why not now? We used to salute the flag at attention with our right arms and hands outstretched, but this looked too much like a Communist or Nazi salute, when those were encountered, so we naturally sought to correct this, to ease the conscious and separate ourselves from those uncomfortable associations. So why not remove "Under God"? It's not original, it's out of step with the foundations of our First Amendment, which not only ensures freedom of religion, but also freedom from religion, and some have valid concerns regarding its inclusion in light of our continually evolving understanding and compassion towards those of different faiths, religions, and lack-thereof. I think, as usual, people get overly caught up with the vessel, in this case the words, and lose sight of the far more important intent. This is why I don't have a personal stake in this argument. I don't need words to prove my allegiance to this country and the ideals upon which it was created. I will have that regardless.
    • Wolfen
      Well said.
  • Are national flags simply signs serving some utilitarian function? What do they symbolize? “Nationalism’s chief symbol of faith and central object of worship is the flag,” stated author J. Paul Williams. The Encyclopedia Americana says: “The flag, like the cross, is sacred.” The flag is the symbol of the State. Therefore, bowing down to it or saluting it is a religious ceremony that gives reverence to the State. Such an act ascribes salvation to the State and does not harmonize with what the Bible says about idolatry. This addition of "under God" means little since the person saying the pledge is actually giving reverence to the State and forsaking God in the interim.
  • My uncle in the vietnam war by passed a frail looking woman in a village. She then proceeded to push a 12 inch blade into his back pack. Luckily his buddy shot her from 20 yards away. He came home to tell this story only once. All he heard at night was the sound of prayers hopeing God would get them home. It should stay one Nation under God. Why take that away from them? If you don't want to say it, don't. That's your right. If I want to say it, I should have the right to without having to defend my right. Easy, move on.
  • i'll still say it.
  • No. Why change the words to the pledge? If people don't believe in "God",then they should really have no problem with the words.It's really just a pissing contest over our freedom of belief and speech.Why should one group of people be made to change their belief in the words "under God". Nobody is making a non believer,start to believe just because of the words in our pledge. To me,if you're going to change the words to the pledge,then hell why not change the entire constitution?(note the sarcasm).I don't understand why it's so important for some people to force their lack of belief onto others by trying to remove the words "under God". I know many non believers of God,and they don't have a problem with the words in our pledge because they say that "they are just words" to them. Non believers do have the freedom to not believe,but why make the rest of society cater to what they want,when they have the freedom to do what they want. Who cares if they don't like the words to the pledge. I don't like the words to a lot of rap songs,but I'm not willing to take away their right to write them. The pledge of allegiance is part of our history. I DEFINITELY DO NOT WANT IT REMOVED OR CHANGED IN ANY WAY. Anyone who does not like our country has the freedom to move to another country any time they like.
    • Wolfen
      The words "under God" were added in the 50s. That pretty much negates most of your answer. Also, one's personal beliefs about God has little to nothing to do with one's personal feelings for their country.
  • I think that since america is a place for many types of people, there should be no pledge of alegince. I never asked to be american, so why should I pledge?
  • I personally do not want it removed, but I am compassionate to fellow patriots that do not believe in God. I don't think anyone should be forced to say them (in school or anywhere else). I am not, however, understanding of someone objecting to 'hearing' the words spoken by others. We all hear words we don't like or agree with in life. It's how we react to them that determines our future. Only through tolerance and acceptance (not intolerance and rejection) can we get along.
  • It doesn't matter one way or the other. However, for those adamant about its inclusion in the pledge of allegiance, I wonder if they are aware of (or care) just when it was added to our pledge of allegiance and WHO added it: It was a man described as a Christian socialist who added the words "under GOD" into our pledge of allegiance TO THE FLAG in the 1950's. Prior to that time, it was not a part of it at all. Further, for those with such fervent beliefs in the Judeo-Christian GOD, you do realize that pledging allegiance to a FLAG is akin to idol worship, which is explicitly forbidden according to the bible?
  • I would take it out.I thought that politics and religion were suppose to be separate.Politics and religion never mix.It is like swearing on the bible.If you don't believe why should you swear on the bible.Anyway isn't the whole world under god ,not just one nation
  • Only kids say the pledge - and sports nuts - der God is fine for kids. Adults should know better.
  • No. But I WOULD like continued seperation of church and state. A government ruled by religion is a truly frightening thing, as history ably proves.
  • Absolutely not.
  • Absolutely not.
  • I think that phrase was put in there waaaaay back to appeal to the conscience of those taking the oath. At this day and age I don't know if it's still effective, but I don't see any advantage in taking it out, either.
  • Absolutely. It wasn't in there until 1954, for one thing, and then it was put in as part of the anti-Communist hysteria that swept the country. The U.S.S.R. was officially atheist; demagogues in the U.S. wanted to show how different we are. So we are stuck with this in the Pledge, creating unnecessary divisiveness and litigation, as our most lasting souvenir of the McCarthy days. It turns what WAS a pledge to a nation into a pledge to a particular class of religions (monotheisms), which is extremely offensive to many people -- and I'm one of them. PS: LOL! Someone downrated me for answering the question. Amazing! Every statement I made can be checked in any encyclopedia.
  • HELL"S NO!!!! If athiest don't want to say the pledge they could skip the verse or include, lucifer or whatever they want. No offense to others, but I'm tired of this being such a controversy.
  • This country was built on Christian values and it is a Christian country, and if you dont like it then you can leave and go to some Communist country where they hate God and hate freedom.
  • No. I do not.
  • NO WAY! it's in there because that it is based on the values of our founding fathers and them believing in god. Secondly, the majority of our country is christian so i say leave it in there. Also, what's next will we take out " In God We trust" off the dollar bill.
  • Yes, common logic should keep god at your chosen place of worship, and politics in the public eye. We the people look to both of these institutions to educate, protect, support, and simply better our lives. These rights are everyones, but often only a small minority are privy to the true freedoms these upholders of society and morals have to offer. They should be keeping each other in check, not keeping the public in checkmate. I also feel that untill the UNITED States of America can prommise a bit more to my children they can keep the pledge out of the schools.
  • I want it changed to a blank where people can either name the divine being of their choice or, if Agnostic or Atheistic, remain silent. Barring that, take it out. Either that or begin all Republican conventions with a reading of Marx's Communist Manifesto and all Catholic masses with a few verses from The Satanic Bible. While I personally am not offended by the mention of God, there are enough who are that it just isn't worth keeping in.
  • Well there's no legitimate reason for it to be there. aside from THAT'S HOW IT WAS WRITTEN. Leave it alone. It might not be completely following our policy to separate religion from our other affairs, but whatever. It doesn't DO anything. It's not going to oppress anyone, it's not going to try to convert anyone. It's one line and it's just a speech. People get too worked up over it. It's always been in there. And people don't HAVE to say it. If someone doesn't like it, then they can just not say it. We don't go around getting every speech or lyric or statement modified because it bothers us. IT'S TWO WORDS. it's not important. ---------------------- EDIT: Okay. So it hasn't always been there. But it was put there to make a stand against something we felt was a threat at the time. It symbolized unity against an evil, so I stand by my answer, just with the correction that it hasn't always been a part.
  • I'm in high school as of the moment, and honestly, I don't bother much with the pledge, not to be a rebellious student speaking out against the government, more in the sense that I personally feel we shouldn't be required to state something most have been saying since kindergarten. Most will say "Honor your country." I do honor my country, when I buy food from the grocery store, pay some small petty tax, order at a restaurant, go to a theme park, I'm enjoying the plentiful luxuries of our bountiful nation. Why be forced to state a pledge that year after year slowly demeans itself and the people who say it.
  • Why change it? Don't fix it if it isn't broke... If you disagree, then you're the one who is broken.
  • yes, i do. although, i do wonder how much it might cost to do so. that might change my opinion if it were real expensive. i don't think it belongs there though... i guess i just question what it might cost because it seems similar to the issue with money having "in god we trust" on it. it seems like it could be quite costly to change that one.
  • I like it but since america has all religons and not every one believes it should be out.
  • I believe God is for people that also believe in hope and faith and actually good. In this world anything "good" is just a illusion unless it means doing whatever you want. How can we be free and do things the way we want to if conscious and guilt get in the way of it? We can't be totally free. The sooner the better if they eliminate all reference to a god. I think it will not be long before we will truly be "free" inside to do whatever we want whenever we want. Christmas is just a sales gimmick anyway. When your dead your dead...so what? Nothing happens. The nations of the world see that it is just something that causes trouble. It has been a stumbling block in the formation of the new world in the global sense. In the future I hope that what is important...making money and having fun is finally universal throughout the world. Free lifestyle choices and no guilt about stealing or any of the ten so-called commandments. Athiests rule!!
  • I dont really care why change something thats been around this long?
  • NO, and I don't want it off of money either !
  • NO NO NO NO NO NO NO!. And this is coming from someone who is not christian, catholic, methodist, or any branch of that. There is too much pressure on society to do what is "politcaly correct" I understand that not everyone believes in one god. I don't. just why ruin something that hasn't become an issue until we became the "politcally correct society". Before long, there are going to be very few things that we can say.
  • "Under God" Doesn't mean that our government is coming from a religious pulpit. There is some confusion obviously regarding this. Without anymore historical back and forth I hope I can explain this a different way. First another way of thinking of a national entity and then conclude with the point. Not meaning to ramble but I have to set a foundation. You see the only way we are ever going to get this country back together and keep it that way is to realize that our nation has to have a identity of its own. It is kind of like thinking of it as a individual person. Our skin acts as the borders or 1st line of defense to keep out invaders that have the potential to cause harm, and our antibodies (our military) fight those that intend to. When a persons own body starts attacking itself (Auto-Immune disease), or in our country's sense (It's own people) it is a devastating crippling possibly fatal situation. In so many ways it resembles an individual I find it interesting so lets go on. For a nation like ours to continue on and be it must be strong and healthy. In its outlook on itself it must keep its own health and mental functions strong before it can effectivly do anything to help those around it that it cares about (the rest of the world) It also needs a good conscious in order to do what is right in terms of decision making. Its mind or governing body must be clear and able to make important decisions based on good input from the rest of the body (the people) and do what is in the best interests of them. If the mind gets confused and right and wrong blurs while before the body was very healthy you know a serious problem exists within. Like a person when they carried away with religion they get out of hand and do some nasty things (islamic extremists for example) letting their religion come from the wrong place and acting out based on delusions) the separation of church and state are meant to not let this happen. So it keeps decisions made by our leadership logical but from a conscious that is coming from the right place. So our laws are based on what has been found over thousands of years of trial and error to be the best foundation that has ever been,recognizing logically what is right and what is wrong. When you have a mind or government that cannot discern between basic right and wrong you have a socio-path. And this is not American. The hearts and minds of our leaders must guide them internally and that does not mean any one religion is dominant and is outwardly what a leader promotes. The conscious of this country its laws and logic are coming from a good place and hopefully its leaders overcome their weaknesses enough to draw from this place when they are collectively making decisions regarding us and our well being. Having "under God" in our pledge to this great country is just a clue as to our coming from this "good place" collectively in our mind and our hearts. That our consciouses are going to try and do the right things despite our human weaknesses. So in other words of all the things we can do to symbolize and extend the meaning universally of our character and good faith to ourselves and to the rest of the world is to leave our clues to this, though separate from the governing body but evident in our customs and basic philosophy. A small but strong message of hope for ourselves and the world. It binds us together into ONE meaning and purpose, to love one another and take pride in being American. The "American Spirit" shall never fade. Or is it today?
  • Hmm? There is large debate on this issue, some I agree with, others I don't, I do support that there are more important issues at hand. However, since we're all here, I think the statment of "under God" is kind of vague. Who's diety are we actually reffering to here in this sentance? Many feel that the statement is directed at the christian god, citing that, that was the main spiritual influence of our founding fathers, wishful thinking. But in truth it was not admited officially until the mid 50's, read the following; From the House Committee on the Judiciary (3/28/1956) This joint resolution establishes "In God We Trust" as the national motto of the U.S. At present the U.S. has no national motto. It is most appropriate that "In God We Trust" be so designated.... Further recognition of this motto was given by the adoption of the Star-Spangled Banner as our national anthem. One stanza ... is as follows: "And this be our motto -- 'In God is our trust.'" I feel the issue at hand that many people have with the whole terminology is that it interferes with ones ideal to the common ideals of separation of church and state and freedoms of religion. Many an atheist believe that the mention of diety in American symbolism gives the general public and the world a misrepresentation of such separation. Others will cite that it does not specify which diety we are referring, it is well known that their are thousands of differant spiritual archetypes that we consider being God, but for some reason the general consensus puts emphasis on the Trinitarian, or Trinity of the christian God. This assumption may also be in fact, in accurate, as their is no christian symbolism anywhere on US currency. So what diety does "In God We Trust" actually reffer to? The two most prominent symbols on the dollar bill are the great seals of the United States of America, and the great seal of the Masonic Lodge of Free Masonry(?). I have studied the original seal (the one with the eagle) back in highschool during history class, but for some reason or another the Masonic Great Seal was omitted from my cirriculum. Which just strikes my curiosity even more now so. There are many websites that have very interesting factoids on the meaning of this great seal, however, I have come to find that the great seal of the Freemasons is designed to create a symbolism of the great mystery, whatever that is? Annuit Coeptis, which is the name engraved over the Eye of Providence, refers to Annuit Coptis, which in literal terms refers to paying tribute to Egypt, supposedly. Another website refers it to in a Roman farming manual, so the terminology goes and comes in differant directions and translations throughout history. But if you look far back in history, and simplify the terminology through the ages you will find that the terminology can go far back as the Sumerian age. From our modern day definition of annuity, which means to pay debts, monies, tribute, etc. You can trace this word all the way back to it's root meaning, the Sumerian referance of Anu. Anu was a Sumerian sky god, and Anu was a symbolism of a trinity. The first in recorded history as far as we know. This would explain the symbolism of the pyramid; It would seem from this, that the grouping of the divine powers recognized in the universe into a triad symbolizing the three divisions, heavens, earth and the watery-deep, was a process of thought which had taken place before the third millennium. - wikipedia This would explain the symbolism of the number 3 in Masonic mysticism. The number 3 is synonymous with the great mystery, the trinity, of the universe and the referances to The Great Architect and the 33rd degree Masonic elite. It is the great seal of mystery, the symbol of mankinds, (dare I say...) Omnipresense. It may seem to many to be far reaching, but over the millenia references and terminologys are more often than not misinterpreted and altered as they are handed down throughout history, this is a well accepted fact. Many of us assume differant interpretations, after all, everyone has their own take on the great mystery. Be it as it may, with careful dissection, it could be construed, that the Sumerian diety Anu, is the only referance to a specific diety on the Great Seal of Providence. Though this is only just speculation after careful dissection of one term. In reflection, the term "under God", is as it pertains to your individual belief and freedom, or simply "the right". Whether you choose to believe in a diety or not, it can be construed as a referance of symbolism to mans encompassing universe as it pertains to mans trinity with existance as a whole. The term "under God" is nothing more than a referance to the mystery's of mankinds universe, and not any given or specific religion. Think about it, if you were writing the lyrics of the pledge, would you rather say "under universe" or "under God"? The option is yours, and my personal belief is that the referance to this type of symbolism should have a place in our history, our custodians meant this wisdom for us, so we may pass this wisdom on to our children, whom we are the custodians of, in rememberance of who we are as humanbeings and where we are going as individuals, so we never lose hope or faith in our fellowman, lest we forget who we are. Some, not all, sources cited; http://209.85.165.104/search?q=cache:RHtFji7OzGAJ:www.masonicinfo.com/greatseal.htm+masonic+god+trust&hl=en&ct=clnk&cd=1&gl=us http://www.greatseal.com/mottoes/coeptisvirgil.html http://209.85.165.104/search?q=cache:g3R7WIpeSaAJ:members.cox.net/thomasahobbs/yea_6.htm+egyptian+annuit&hl=en&ct=clnk&cd=1&gl=us http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Anu http://www.theforbiddenknowledge.com/hardtruth/13_33_freemason_sig.htm http://www.greatseal.com/symbols/index.html http://www.geocities.com/endtimedeception/seal.htm The content herein is based on my own perceptions and assumptions. Pics; Engraved US Currency, One of the Great Seals, The Sumerian God Anu.
  • I have never said the pledge so it doesn't affect me. What's next, taking "In God We Trust" off the money. Personally, I think this world trusts more in money than in God but that is another point entirely.
  • Nope. As long as we believe in god (I do), we're just dandy.
  • NO, even 4 out 5 atheists agree, "under God" is better than 'cross my heart and hope to die'
  • Whose pledge? Pledge to do what?
  • Since saying the pledge is optional, if you don't want to say under God, just avert from saying it. I know it wasn't original, but I think you'll cause too much of an uprising taking it completely out again. You might as well just allow everyone the option to say it as they want to say it.
  • I believe it should be taken out. Not everyone believes in god, so then it should be Under god, allah, buddah... and on and on naming all of the dietys. That IS what americans want right? Oh by the way, Happy HOLLIDAY because I can't say christmas anymore. (It's not christmas I know, but it makes my point funny and random) I don't believe in god, so I shouldn't have to say "one nation under GOD." Neither should the people who believe in another deity.
  • I knew it was added in the 50's. I don't like pledges in general and don't recite it when others do, but I think it should stay the way it is. Removing it opens a Pandora's box of changes.
  • Yes it should be taken out if you want to say it say it to yourself it shouldn't be the way it is where people who don't want to say it just don't, It's called seperation of church and state, and while I'm at it let's take "In God we Trust" off the damn currency, our whole system is a hypocrisy from top to bottom
  • If it could be taken out without public backlash, then yes. It is against the separation of church and state to have it in there, however if all it does is divide people then no, I see no point if arguing over a few words.
  • Yes I want it out. It should never have been allowed in. They made a big mistake in 1954 and it needs to be fixed.
  • Nope - I like it just fine the way I learned it in grade school - and the US currency(in god we trust) is cool with me too.
  • I don't really care weather or not they take it out. It's just two words you rarely say once you're out of middle school. I don't think they should have added them in the '50s,but whatever, what's done is done.
  • again, No
  • Yes, remove it. It was slipped in as some sort of dumb propaganda-like reply to Communism and, for some reason, never removed. Of course, as mentioned, it also violates church-state separation. With Bush, I'm surprised it didn't get changed to "under Jesus".
  • NO, not under any conditions.
  • In 1962 a group of athiests managed to ban prayer in public schools. Up to that point there was no such thing as a school shooting. Since the ban on prayer, there have been at least 30 major school shootings, beginning with the Texas University in 1966 and more recently Virginia tech. Do you really want to add insult to injury? Or would you rather just have your own way regardless of the safety of others?
  • Whatever. Does it really make a difference? Will saying, "One nation, indivisible, with liberty and justice..." really make you feel better? Does saying the phrase, "Under God" hurt you? Not me, and I'm atheist. If you believe it, it makes you feel good about your country, because you're God's subjects. If you don't believe in God, it's just another phrase; it has no meaning to an atheist.
  • No for with out Him what truth is there?.......M.C.S.
  • I personally do not care if "under God" is in or out of our pledge. Unless the public school or organization forces someone to say those words I have no problems with it. We need a seperation of church and state. However, we shouldn't ban complete mention of god in government or public life.
  • I'm not a big fan of the pledge to begin with. Is it mandatory? If so it's pointless... Why do we pledge allegiance to the flag first, and the country secondly? The whole thing is a puzzle to me.
  • Yes I believe the phrase "under god" is against the first ammendment's establishment clause which prohibits the law from religious entanglements. It was fine up until the 1950's so put it back the way it was before then!
  • No, I do not, and if it is taken out then I will cease to pledge to the flag simply because I cannot pledge my alligence to a nation if it is not under God, because if we take God out(which it seems we already have for the most part), then we are headed in a bad, bad direction which I do not want to go. -In the Master's service. Thank you and God bless you!
  • No. I think it's just a matter of semantics, and I see no reason to change it.
  • I'm indifferent. I don't believe in God, so saying "under God" doesn't hurt much more than my ego. Let the Christians have their fake little power trip.
  • It's generally understood these days that most of the former presidents on US currency were slave owners. I'm Black, yet I don't recall ONE time in my life that I was so offended that I found it necessary to want these men removed from greenbacks. I could care less whether "under God" is in the pledge. There are a whole lot of other things I could obsess upon if I chose to be obsessed.
  • I would definitely like to see it taken out,as has been said it wasn't in there originally. The way I see it if it was good enough in it's original form for a very long time,why the need to change it. Of course the answer is simple,it was changed by those who wanted to put it in peoples faces that we are a "God Fearing" country. Why not just put up a sign at the borders,"Christian only,all others need not apply" AD
  • Since I'm Canadian, I can't comment on the US pledge. However, I can say I want "God keep our land, glorious and free" edited out of the my National Anthem.
  • I'm not on a soap box either way. I remember when it wasn't in the pledge. I can't remember the last time I was requested to say the pledge. I simply don't need the government to reinforce my faith.
  • I do, there is no need in forcing our children to conform to someone else's religions. This nation was founded on hard work, and the blood and sweat of our ancestors, not under god
  • Yes, please.
  • No thank you.
  • NO, I want it to stay in the pledge.
  • In 1954, Congress after a campaign by the Knights of Columbus, added the words, 'under God,' to the Pledge. The Pledge was now both a patriotic oath and a public prayer. No (I don t mind the words there and the thought or meaning is good, BUT I am not one to force things upon people who don t agree with it ) besides that , its was not in the origional.
  • No, I think to a point this country was founded on GODS moral code, and we have destroyed everyone of them..It would be foolish and a last blow to Him to do it..
  • No but I do want Obama Barack to pledge.
  • Absolutely not.
  • I think this country could better be served by having GOD in and this country turning to Him, would save this country of hypocrites from certain destruction..I would say that in reality there is less than 4% of this country that is true Christians.Not people who say "I am Christian, now who is Jesus?". This country is going to get a massive wake up call, and most people will call on Him and it will be to late..
  • I gav eu a point b/c this is a very debative question although there is a very easy explanation for my though of this. I feel that "Under-god" does bring a christian notion to it, sicne most of America is chriatian. But since we are such a multi cultural coutnry, i feel as if it can still stay.Almost every religion has a god. Unless ur saying under "the trinity" or under"Jesus", its fine. B/c the word God is addressing all Gods it doesnt say anything specific.
  • ABSOLUTELY! This nation was built under God. God will not bless a Godless America!
  • Absolutely not, leave it the way it is. Is it really that big of a deal?? People just always have to find something wrong with the way we run things. If there is nothing wrong they have to find something small(like this) to point out and pull apart.
  • I see nothing wrong with the orginal wording of the pledge: I pledge allegiance to my Flag, and to the Republic for which it stands: one Nation indivisible, With Liberty and Justice for all.
  • Absolutely not.
  • Naa yo...
  • No I do not
  • I don't believe in G-d but I don't really care because honestly, its not going to do anything to help anyone. Either way, someone will still be pissed off. Its hard to please everyone these days.
  • I don't care! ;-)

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