War on Christmas Aftermath, VA Refuses Christmas Cards, Christmas Carols, Military Bans Mere Mention of Christmas

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Just remember folks, any good liberal will tell you that there is no “War on Christmas.” So, in the spirit of disclosure, here are three stories that most certainly did not happen.

Boys and girls at Grace Academy in Prosper, Tex., spent most of last Friday making homemade Christmas cards for bedridden veterans at the VA hospital in Dallas.

But the bedridden veterans at the VA hospital will never get to see Gracie’s card. Nor will they see the cards made by 51 other students. That’s because the Christmas cards violated VA policy.

“It really didn’t occur to me there would be a problem with distributing Christmas cards,” said Susan Chapman, a math teacher at the academy. She’s married to a veteran and volunteers with the American Legion and other veterans’ organizations.

On Monday morning the boys and girls were planning on hand delivering the cards to the wounded veterans. Chapman called the hospital to make final arrangements and that’s when she learned there was a problem.

“I told him my students made cards, we’d like to bring them down for the veterans,” Chapman told the television station. “And he said, ‘That’s great. We’re thrilled to have them, except the only thing is, we can’t accept anything that says ‘Merry Christmas’ or ‘God bless you’ or any scriptural references because of all the red tape.'”

A VA official quoted the policy which is in the Veterans Health Administration handbook:

“In order to be respectful of our veterans’ religious beliefs, all donated holiday cards are reviewed by a multi-disciplinary team of staff led by chaplaincy services and determined if they are appropriate (non-religious) to freely distribute to patients. We regret this process was not fully explained to this group and apologize for any misunderstanding.”

So, to respect the religious beliefs of the soldiers, religious cards are banned.  Because, as we all know, nothing says “I respect something” like banning it, right?

For our second story, the VA teaches children that singing Christmas Carols is bad, very, very bad…

From the Augusta Chronicle

The angels will not be heard on high, nor will the little Lord Jesus sleep in heavenly peace at the Charlie Norwood VA Medical Center.

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The Augusta hospital announced Monday that it’s taking a stricter stance on its policy banning carolers from singing religious Christmas music in public patient areas.

Last week, the facility prevented a group of high school students from Augusta’s Alleluia Community School from singing to its veterans a number of traditional holiday tunes that honor and celebrate the birth of Jesus Christ, such as Silent Night and O Come All Ye Faithful.

“Military service veterans, male and female, represent people of all faiths,” hospital spokesman Brian Rothwell said in a statement. “It is out of respect for every faith that The Veterans Administration gives clear guidance on what ‘spiritual care’ is to be given and who is to give it.”

Alleluia Community School Principal Dan Funsch said he was sad to hear that the Veterans Affairs hospital’s “spiritual care” grants holiday exemption only to Frosty, Rudolph and the secular characters that make up the 12 Days of Christmas.

“This is not a religious proselytizing, evangelistic issue,” said Funsch, arguing that Christmas songs are broadcast during the holidays on area radio stations and in local retail outlets. “The song Joy to the World is as much a part of the holiday spirit as the Christmas tree.”

Funsch said the peculiar part of the policy is its recent enforcement.

Rothwell could not provide the date the VA’s ban on religious Christmas songs took effect, but Funsch said that in 2011 and 2012 his students were welcomed without hesitation at the Augusta VA’s Uptown campus as part of a yearly caroling the school does on its last day of classes before the holiday break.

Once again, the VA apparently thinks that the best way to “respect” religious beliefs is to ban any reference to them.

Then again simply referencing Christmas cannot be tolerated.  You know, for tolerance!

Merry Christmas! Unless you are in the Army. Then you are supposed to make do with an insipid happy holiday:

Two weeks ago, a routine meeting was held at the Mississippi base with various leaders of the 158th Infantry Brigade. During the meeting, they discussed an upcoming Christmas football tournament. The equal opportunity officer immediately objected to the usage of the word “Christmas.”

“Our equal opportunity representative stopped the briefing and told us that we can’t say Christmas,” the soldier told me. “Almost the entire room blew up. Everybody was frustrated. The equal opportunity rep told our commander that not everyone celebrates Christmas and we couldn’t say Christmas celebration. It had to be holiday celebration.”

Also, please be advised that these events simply did not happen.  Liberals said so, so the science is settled.  If you witness or experience religious discrimination, you are a crazy racist teabagger.

Get it, hater?

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War on Christmas: Athiests Want Nativity Scene in Chiply, Florida, Taken Down

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If you bother to listen, any liberal tell you that there is no “War on Christmas.”  They deny that there is any effort to ban, hinder, or otherwise thwart, the acknowledgment or celebration of Christmas. However, while they are denying the “War on Christmas,” they are quite busy waging the “War on Christmas.”  Forthe latest example of the completely nonexistent “War on Christmas,” we have to go to Chipley, Florida, were atheists are absolutely not trying to get the Nativity scene removed.

As you can see, this is yet another example of how Christians are completely fabricating the totally nonexistent” War on Christmas.”

In a related controversy, a reporter from the local Washington County News, Randal Seyler, had notified the Freedom From Religion Foundation of the existence of the Nativity display.

WMBB News 13 – The Panhandle’s News Leader

Seyler published an apology on Dec. 9, explaining that he had contacted the organization, among others, out of curiosity and did not intend to spark controversy over the nativity.

“It was not my plan to take down the city’s nativity scene nor cause anyone else to do so,” he wrote, noting that the controversy has taken on a “life of its own.”

The city added a decorated Christmas tree on Monday to try and balance the nativity with a secular symbol, though it’s not likely to satisfy atheist activists.

Council members have so far pledged to keep the nativity in place, so it looks like they could be in for a legal battle with the Freedom From Religion Foundation.

As you can see, the Freedom From Religion Foundation believes that denying the religious freedom of everyone is far better than acknowledging the existence of God.  They stress the imaginary and nonexistent “separation of church and state,” rather than what the First Amendment actually states in”…  nor prohibit the free exercise thereof.”  That’s the part that they leave out. That’s the part that they don’t think applies to anyone. They have absolutely no problem with reading into the Establishment Clause something that essentially bans what comes immediately after the Establishment Clause.  But, those Christians have to be silenced somehow, right?

Oh, and there’s no War on Christmas. This isn’t happening, and you’re a racist!

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A Twist on the War on Christmas

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I was at Church on Sunday morning, and heard a great twist on the entire War on Christmas.  While we all know that the goal is to delete Christianity from our culture, the leftists forgot something.  They replace “Merry Christmas, Christmas Trees, Christmas Parties, Christmas Plays,” the like with “Holiday Trees, and such.  There is, however, one flaw with that-they forget the origin of the word, “holiday.”  Here it is the information…

The word holiday derived from the notion of “Holy Day”, and gradually evolved to its current form.

The word holiday comes from the Old English word h?ligdæg. The word originally referred only to special religious days. In modern use, it means any special day of rest or relaxation, as opposed to normal days away from work or school.

So, the next time a liberal tells you “happy holidays,” or demands that you, and everyone else, refer to items with the “holiday” prefix, ask them, “to which Holy Day are you referring?”

You might want to take a picture of their facial expression-for posterity, of course.

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