It is simple reasoning that someone should have thought of long ago: if clubs, sports, and even some classes can be electives (forced on no student), then why can’ the Bible come back into the classroom instead of being relegated to an after-school conversation? Kentucky Governor Matt Bevin has just signed a bill that makes it permissible for the holy book to be taught instate public schools, according to the Conservative Tribune.
WDBP News has made it known that the change is to happen regardless of what the godless left thinks of it. “The idea that we would not want this to be an option for people in school, that would be crazy,” proclaimed Bevin at a ceremony. “I don’t know why every state would not embrace this, why we as a nation would not embrace this.” The founding ideology is about to be welcomed back where it is needed the most.
CNN has confirmed that, since the classes are not mandatory, there is no way to prevent the option from existing.
Republican Rep. D.J. Johnson sponsored the bill that allowed the change. He said that many of the people in the state are aware that “the Bible is foundational to the American founding.” Reminding everyone that American rights are God-given, not a government permission, the Representative said, “It really did set the foundation that our founding fathers used to develop documents like the Declaration of Independence, the Constitution, the Bill of Rights. All of those came from principles from the Bible.”
“A Bible literacy bill that, on its face, may not appear to be unconstitutional, could, in fact, become unconstitutional in its implementation,” stated ACLU Advocacy Director Kate Miller, always ready to shun God from public view.
“We want to make sure that teachers can teach and make sure that they don’t go in to preach,” Miller warned, as if hearing the historical truths learned in the Bible is the worst thing that could happen in the U.S.
“You could be an atheist, and you would appreciate there’s a lot of wisdom in the Bible,” Johnson declared.
Considering that anyone able to compare and contrast will be able to easily see how America looked before and after the Bible was taken from the classroom, this is likely the best news to hit the public school system in decades.
— Jack Furnari (@JackBPR) June 29, 2017