Trump Tells Evangelicals: 'We're Saying Merry Christmas Again'

Trump Tells Evangelicals: 'We're Saying Merry Christmas Again'

Trump Tells Evangelicals: 'We're Saying Merry Christmas Again'

Donald Trump said people are saying "Merry Christmas" again as he cast himself as a defender of Judeo-Christian values.

FRC Action's 12 Annual Values Voter Summit is co-sponsored by AFA Action, American Values, Christian Healthcare Ministries, Association of Mature American Citizens, The D. James Kennedy Center for Christian Statesmanship, The Heritage Foundation, United in Purpose, Oklahoma Wesleyan University, and Family Research Council. The speech was a clarion call and a declaration that his administration marks the beginning of the end of an era seen by many as a shift from worshipping God to worshipping government. And he reminded the crowd that last week he also weakened the contraception mandate in the Affordable Care Act, which some religious groups like the Little Sisters of the Poor opposed.

"We will defeat every evil, overcome every threat, and meet every single challenge", Trump said.

"America is a nation of believers, and together we are strengthened and sustained by the power of prayer. We support the rule of law and the incredible men and women of law enforcement".

Conservatives and other Trump supporters loved the President's speech.

The 2017 Values Voter Summit is as disturbingly anti-gay as expected.

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He said he had returned to policies that bar the use of federal funds around the world to pay for abortions, issued an executive action to allow churches and religious organizations to engage in politics without losing their tax exempt status and cutting the most regulations ever.

"Well guess what?" he said. "We're saying "Merry Christmas" again".

The New York businessman received the largest share of the evangelical vote of any presidential candidate in history, clobbering Mrs. Clinton 81% to 16%.

This last point brought conference delegates to their feet amid whoops and whistles, making clear where their sympathies lie in the dispute between Trump and football players who "take a knee" during the national anthem in protest over racial injustice and police brutality. John McCain in 2008 or former Massachusetts Gov. Mitt Romney in 2012.

"Bureaucrats think they can run your lives, overrule your values and tell you how to think", President Trump added.

"We know that it's the family and the church, not government officials, that know best how to create strong and loving communities". As evidence of America's commitment to faith, Trump cited the inclusion of the words "one nation under God" in the pledge of allegiance.

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