In 1856 the New York State
Supreme Court
ruled that  "an attack
on Christianity was an attack on the foundation of the country and its government"--the U.S. Supreme Court agreed.
     While Americans today are accustomed to hearing the First Amendment coupled with the phrase "separation of church and state," the religious clauses of the First
Amendment only state: Congress
 shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion or
 prohibiting the free exercise thereof.

Clearly, neither the word "separation," "church," nor "state" is found in any
 part of the First Amendment.
      In fact, that phrase appears in NO governmental founding document.
Taken from--America's Godly Heritage--David Barton


1. Our country was founded on the principles of natural law

2. That in order to have a moral society, you must have moral leaders

3. In the dignity of life from conception to the grave

4 .The proper roll of government is to protect equal rights, not provide equal outcomes

5 .That life and liberty are secure only when the right of property is secure

6. It is every citizen's right to own a gun, whether for pleasure or self protection.

7. That no government should burden their citizens with taxes so high that they lose the incentive to work

8. In a free market society, with a limited amount of government control or intervention

9. That to ensure freedom we must be strong militarily

10. That as citizens we have a duty to educate our children in the ways of freedom so that this blessed country will remain a beacon of light long into the future.


1. To promote through outreach and educational means, an understanding of the Constitution and how it applies to our daily lives.

2. To preserve, protect and defend our Constitution and Bill of Rights, by supporting rallies, protest, marches, and letter writing campaigns to our elected officials and the press.

3. Monitor and report to our membership and the general public what legislation is before our representatives, what effect the legislation will have, and whether our representatives voted for or against the measure.

4. To communicate and join like minded groups for the exchange of ideas and information; and to support mutually-beneficial activities on a local, state, and national lever, to promote our common goals.