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Tipsheet

More Independence Day Offerings

The Examiner has a great Hitch op-ed on what the world does and does not think of America and whether we should give a flying flip:

Which goes to show that you can’t please everybody.
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It also goes to show that you probably shouldn’t try. A country that attempted to be in everybody’s good books would be quite paralyzed. The last time everybody said they liked the United States (or said that they said they liked the United States) was just after Sept. 11, when the nation was panicked and traumatized and trying to count its dead. Well, no thanks. This is too high a price to be paid for being popular...

          Thus, for a Fourth of July message, I would suggest less masochism, more confidence on the       American street, and less nervous reliance on paper majorities discovered by paper organizations.

Happy Independence Day.

And, Patrick Hynes, who is a published author on this matter, reflects on the birth of a Christian nation:

I might quibble with Meacham in a couple of places, as when he says the Founders “struggled with religion’s role in politics.” They, of course, did no such thing. They fought, bitterly at times, about religion’s role in government, but religion and politics—in this Christian nation—have always gone together like firecrackers and drunken yahoos on the Fourth of July. Politics and religion are so intertwined that Thomas Jefferson, who was not an orthodox Christian actually pretended to be one by attending church regularly and contributing large sums of money various churches across Virginia in order to maintain his political viability. The insistence that we separate religion from politics is a relatively new obsession of the modern political Left.

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