You have gone a long way to say that I was speaking of God or religion in general in the Constitution when, in fact, I was not.You're anti choice, is that "following the Constitution AS IT'S WRITTEN"? Obviously not!
It would appear you have interpreted it to be. Or is your reason based on religious belief which the Constitution clearly states as a U.S. citizen you have the right to refrain from any religion.
Who is this "we" you mention above.
Has our brave independent had a slip of his keyboard and inadvertently claimed association with a political group?
A group such as the T.E.A. party perhaps?
Since you went there, I will answer your accusation. While the Constitution doesn't mention God one single time, you are correct that individuals can choose to be free from religion. However to say that the Constitution wasn't inspired by God's word is completely false. Our founders were deeply relilgious people and that religion was Christianity. Each session of Congress opened with 3-4 hours of prayer each day BEFORE one order of business was conducted. The content of the Constitution came directly from Biblical principles derived from Bible study and prayer. The fact that God was ommitted from the Constitution is a Christian principle in itself. Christianity never forces itself on anyone but rather is to be shown to the lost for the lost to accept or reject it. If God's Word is rejected then the person who rejected it will have to deal with the eternal consequences but the person who presented the Gospel will receive blessing from God for following The Great Commission regardless of success or failure. This is the sole reason that God was left out of the Constitution. Our founding fathers were mature enough in their Christian faith to know they couldn't force God's Word on anyone but to say the Constitution doesn't contain God is wrong because it does.