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I thought of it as just an interesting lecture – not really church.
I just tolerated the rest of it in order to hear him.
“I tried to write off the experience as misfiring synapses, but I couldn’t shake it.
When I returned to New York a few days later, I was lost. I started to fear I was going crazy.” In a Fox News Channel interview with Howard Kurtz, Powers explained the revelation to her “wasn’t a one-moment-kind-of-thing.
The Wisconsin-based Freedom From Religion Foundation said on Monday that Trump exhibited a "gross misunderstanding of the American Experiment."FFRF, which advocates for a strict adherence to separation of church and state, asserted, "President Trump interjected his erroneous legal opinion about an ongoing federal lawsuit over whether churches should be eligible to receive taxpayer funds to rebuild after natural disasters.
President Donald Trump and first lady Melania Trump (R) receive a briefing on Tropical Storm Harvey relief efforts with Texas Governor Greg Abbott (2nd L) in Corpus Christi, Texas, U. A secular organization that advocates for nontheists says that President Donald Trump has breached presidential "etiquette" by using his Twitter page to argue that Texas churches should be eligible for government reimbursement to repair damage caused by Hurricane Harvey.
FFRF lawyer Andrew Seidel argues that the Trinity Lutheran decision "should not help the Texas churches' lawsuit.""Here, the money would be used to rebuild churches themselves, not to prevent children from getting scraped knees; direct funding of churches has never been permitted under our Constitution," Seidel wrote.
FFRF further argued that Trump was wrong to "interject an opinion" into an ongoing lawsuit."This unfortunate use of a presidential podium may encourage Florida or Puerto Rican churches to file similar claims in the wake of Hurricane Irma," FFRF asserted.
“So I really got even more deeply into just an incredibly secular world.
"Yet FEMA policy explicitly denies equal access to FEMA disaster relief grants for houses of worship solely because of their religious status."However, secularists, such as those at FFRF, have pushed back against the lawsuit's notion that churches should be eligible to receive FEMA grants on the grounds that it would violate the Establishment Clause of the First Amendment to the U. Constitution."The government can help many individuals and nonprofits rebuild, but not churches.
It is a founding principal of our nation that citizens may not be taxed in support of religion and churches," FFRF Co-President Annie Laurie Gaylor said in a statement.
The Freedom From Religion Foundation is condemning his move and the lawsuit itself."Last Friday, Trump tweeted, "Churches in Texas should be entitled to reimbursement from FEMA Relief Funds for helping victims of Hurricane Harvey."Trump's tweet comes after three Texas churches represented by the Becket Fund filed a lawsuit against the Federal Emergency Management Agency over a policy that prevents houses of worship from receiving government disaster relief aid in the aftermath of devastating hurricanes.
Like thousands of other buildings throughout southeast Texas, several churches have been severely damaged by the severe flooding that occurred as a result of Hurricane Harvey."One would think, then, that houses of worship would also get federal government disaster-relief help on an equal basis with other private nonprofit societal institutions such as community centers and zoos," the lawsuit explains.
And maybe it was just a dream, I don’t know, but it put me on a path of then sort of seeking out to learn more about it.