The Christian education revolution is coming to an end.
It began with the adoption of the Pledge of Allegiance, which was the first step in the creation of the Christian faith in the United States.
But in the 21st century, the nation is embracing a new generation of Christian educators.
For the first time in our nation’s history, the American public is embracing the idea that Christianity is a critical part of the American fabric.
That’s not the case in many countries, but in the U.S., the American tradition of Christian education is a major part of how our nation educates its children.
As we look toward the coming days, we must ask: What does this mean for our future?
And if we want our children to grow up to be good citizens, we need to embrace the future.
But as we look forward, we also have to ask: How can we do it without eroding the foundation of American education?
What can be done to ensure that Christian education remains a vital part of our educational system, that Christian teachers have the ability to lead and inspire young people to become the best they can be, and that the public schools are a place where all children can learn in a safe and secure environment?
What we are seeing in America today is not a complete transformation.
We’re not in the midst of an end to the Christian education movement, but rather a reorientation of our society toward a more critical view of the world and of our own responsibility to our children.
The Christian Right’s War on Christianity In the 1990s, the Christian right made a dramatic shift in America.
In a few short years, it began to dominate the Republican Party and have become the dominant political party in American history.
In its first few years, the party made many bold promises.
In 2000, President George W. Bush pledged to appoint a commission to study “what happened in the world in the last five or ten years.”
It was a bold promise, and it was soon proven to be a bold and dangerous one.
But what was the commission going to do?
Its first report, titled “America: A Century of Apostasy,” called for a “radical transformation of our country’s culture, our institutions, and our identity.”
In the wake of the Sept. 11 attacks, the Republican leadership in Congress proposed that American schools be taught as “Christian schools,” in stark contrast to the American ethos of the Civil Rights Movement and the modern American civil rights movement.
As the Republican majority in the House of Representatives began debating whether or not to pass the “First Amendment Defense Act” (FADA), it was clear that a major change was coming.
For those of us who have studied the history of American politics and education, we knew that the FADA would be a major test of the legitimacy of our Christian-based public schools.
And that test was a test of whether Christian education could survive.
The FADA’s passage would be pivotal in the long struggle for Christian education in America, as well as the fight against religious censorship and the erosion of public education in general.
As a result, in a few brief years, there was a major shift in American public opinion toward Christian education.
A major shift that was unprecedented in the history, philosophy, and culture of the United State.
Today, Christian education continues to grow in the name of a more American culture.
Christian schools are the cornerstone of American public education, and in many ways, they are more American than any other school system.
In the words of one conservative Christian commentator, “Christians are America’s most powerful political force.”
The public school system is now in the process of transitioning from the civil rights era to the post-civil rights era, and we’re now seeing an accelerated and massive transformation.
The American public school is increasingly being transformed into a secular, secular world school.
The public schools have undergone dramatic transformation over the last few years.
They have changed their mission to serve students as they would expect to be served.
The school day is no longer a “day of prayer,” but rather, it is an occasion to worship, study, and learn.
And now, schools are also being transformed in ways that would make a world-class academic institution almost impossible to imagine.
One example is the transformation of Christian schools into “schools of the future.”
In recent years, Christian schools have been transformed into “superintendents academies,” or “school superintendents.”
The primary goal of these schools is to create “superstars” who can teach their students the “correct” way to teach, how to conduct, and even what constitutes “respect.”
In other words, these superintendent academies are the future of Christian schooling.
These superintendencies are also transforming our schools into a new world order, which will provide Christian education with a completely different level of scrutiny.
The purpose of the “superstar” program, as the new “superschools” are called, is to