home
RSS
Why a president’s faith may not matter
We’re accustomed to presidential displays of piety but historians say a president’s faith is no sure guide to how he will govern.
June 30th, 2012
10:00 PM ET

Why a president’s faith may not matter

By John Blake, CNN

He called himself a “life-long Quaker and a church-going Christian,” and at first there was no reason to doubt him.

He played piano in the church, taught Sunday school, and praised Jesus at revivals. His mother thought he was going to be a missionary. His friends said he would be a preacher.

We now know this former Sunday school teacher as “Tricky Dick” or, more formally, President Richard Nixon. He was one of the most corrupt and paranoid men to occupy the Oval Office. Nixon gave us Watergate, but he also gave presidential historians like Darrin Grinder a question to ponder:

Does a president’s religious faith make any difference in how he governs?

“I don’t think so,” says Grinder, author of “The Presidents and Their Faith,” which examines the faith of all American presidents.

“If I asked George W. Bush what he thought about torture, I think outside the presidency he would say he hates it,” Grinder says. “But he’d do it for the country if he thinks it’s right in terms of American security.”

We elect a president every four years, but perhaps we also elect a high priest.  Ever since George Washington spontaneously added “so help me God” to his inaugural oath, Americans have expected their presidents to believe in, worship and publicly invoke God.

A presidential candidate who doesn’t meet these religious expectations won’t go far, Grinder says.

“It’s going to be a long time before anyone who openly admits that he or she is an agnostic or an atheist is elected,” Grinder says. “We tie character and religious beliefs together.”

Piety and presidential greatness don’t always mix

 History suggests, however, that piety and presidential performance don’t always match. Some of America’s most religious presidents have been its most brutal. And two of its greatest presidents wouldn’t even be considered Christians today, scholars say.

Consider Abraham Lincoln, who is widely acknowledged as one of the nation’s three greatest presidents, along with Washington and Franklin Delano Roosevelt. But Lincoln, who never joined a church, was not a Christian, says Niels C. Nielsen, author of “God in the Obama Era.”

“Lincoln believed in an active God, he believed in providence. But if you asked Lincoln if he believed in the deity of Jesus, he would have said no,” Nielsen says.

Or look at Roosevelt, who is virtually a national saint. With his perpetual grin and a cigarette holder perched jauntily in his mouth, he guided the nation through the Great Depression and World War II. His legacy is built on his New Deal, an array of programs that protected the poor and elderly from the abuses of unrestrained capitalism.

But Roosevelt was no saint in his personal life. He rarely talked publicly about his Episcopalian faith, preferred golf over church (before he was stricken by polio), and likely cheated on his wife, scholars say.

Yet few presidents embodied the biblical concept of “comforting the afflicted and afflicting the comfortable” as much as Roosevelt, who once called the heartless business tycoons of his day “the money changers” in the temple.

Nielsen, the historian, suggests that it was Roosevelt’s suffering that drove him to look out for the most vulnerable, not his faith. According to his wife, Eleanor, polio taught her husband “infinite patience and never-ending persistence.”

“I think it made him more sensitive to the feelings of people,” Eleanor said, according to Nielsen.

Another contemporary president’s concern for others seemed to be driven more by his exposure to suffering than his faith.

Lyndon Johnson plunged America deeper into Vietnam. Yet his “Great Society” programs displayed a concern for “the least of these” in America. Under Johnson, the government launched programs to protect the civil rights of minorities, improve the educational chances of needy children and protect the environment.

Johnson saw poverty as a sin, something that should be attacked and defeated.

But Johnson never seemed to have any problem with a little personal sin. He grew up in Texas, where he affiliated with Disciples of Christ and Baptist churches. But he is widely believed to have stolen one of his earliest elections. He was a womanizer, historians say, and his speech was filled with such vulgarity that reporters had a difficult time quoting him on the record.

“He didn’t have any morality,” says Nielsen.

But he did have the experience of teaching in a poor, rural, immigrant school in Texas, Grinder says, where Johnson once said he learned “what poverty and hatred can do when you see its scars on the hopeful face of a young child.”

One of Johnson’s domestic advisers says in Grinder’s book that Johnson’s commitment to racial justice and eliminating poverty came from his teaching days in Texas.

“Equal opportunity became for him a constitutional obligation, and he pursued it with messianic conviction,” said Joseph Califano Jr.

Our first ‘infidel’ president

Some American presidents didn’t just seem indifferent to religion.  They were accused of being hostile to organized religion and dismissive of Jesus.

Washington, the nation’s first president, was not a Christian but most likely a Deist, someone who believed in a divine, beneficent being who ordered the world. Clergy would often try to goad him into publicly stating that he was a Christian, but he refused to do so, Grinder says.

Thomas Jefferson, though, aroused the hostility of more religious leaders than any other president, except perhaps for President Obama.

The nation’s third president once said that he didn’t care if his neighbor worshiped one God or 20, and argued for the separation of church and state. His opponents called him a pagan and an infidel. New England farm wives buried their family Bibles in gardens because they heard Jefferson would confiscate them, Grinder says.

Grinder wrote that one pastor who campaigned against Jefferson’s election warned:

“If Jefferson is elected, the Bible will be burned, the French Marseillaise will be sung in Christian churches, and we may see our wives and daughters become the victims of legal prostitution.”

Most presidents, however, didn't speak out against organized religion like Jefferson. Some took on the high priest role of the office, and few did it as eagerly as our nation’s seventh president, Andrew Jackson.

Jackson was a devout Presbyterian who read three to five chapters of the Bible daily, built a chapel in his Tennessee home and publicly attended two Washington churches while in the White House. He is known as one of the most devout presidents.

Yet he was also known for his violent temper (he killed a man in a duel) and for being a rich slaveholder. Jackson’s claim to infamy, though, comes primarily from his treatment of Native Americans. Some historians describe it as genocidal. He slaughtered Seminole Indians and their families in Florida, and he is responsible for the deaths of thousands of Cherokees, who he forced from their homeland in Georgia.

How could Jackson reconcile his fervent religious beliefs with the mass killings of Native Americans? Grinder thinks he knows:

“He was brutal because he did not believe the persons he was being brutal to were human.”

 Obama and his faith

Anyone who doubts that a president’s faith remains important to the American people has only to look at the experiences of Obama.

Obama has declared his Christianity in his biography, and in many speeches. He evoked it recently when he came out in support of same-sex marriages. But arguably no president has had his faith so aggressively questioned. Many Americans still believe he is a Muslim.

Stephen Mansfield, author of “The Faith of Barack Obama,” is a political conservative who has written about the evangelical faith of President George W. Bush. He became curious about Obama and spent time talking to Obama’s spiritual cabinet, a collection of ministers who counsel Obama.

Mansfield says he has no doubt that Obama is a devout Christian. His belief has angered some fellow conservatives so much that he says he has had speeches canceled and received angry e-mails.

“I take him seriously as a Christian,” Mansfield says. “He’s a politically liberal Christian man who is making a deeper journey of faith all the time.”

Mansfield says Obama’s health care law is an expression of faith: his belief that Christians are obligated to look out for the most vulnerable.

“Barack Obama believes that the mechanism of the state ought to be used in service of the biblical idea of saving the needy and the poor and the oppressed,” says Mansfield.

For some, though, Obama’s faith will always be associated with the angry sermons of Jeremiah Wright, his former pastor. Yet Mansfield says Obama has embraced a more traditional form of Christianity since becoming president.

In his book, Mansfield tells a story about Obama ministering to a pastor who had experienced a death in the family. Mansfield says he was stunned that Obama could draw so easily from a deep well of scripture to minister to a minister.

“He is serious about his faith,” says Mansfield, also author of  “The Mormonizing of America.”   “He’s absolutely not a Muslim.”

Nielsen, author of “God in the Obama Era,” has a theory why some Americans believe Obama is a Muslim.

“They hate him so much,” Nielsen says. “He’s polarized the country.”

Nielsen says Obama’s unconventional religious background may arouse suspicion, but it’s an asset. Obama was raised in Hawaii and Indonesia, where he was exposed to Catholicism, Islam, Buddhism and other religions. When he lived in Chicago, his Christianity was shaped by the black church’s emphasis on social justice.

“He knows more about world religions than anybody that’s been in the White House,” Nielsen says.

The persistent scrutiny of Obama’s faith, though, has helped his presidential opponent more than the president, says Grinder, author of “The Presidents and Their Faith.”

“If [Mitt] Romney had almost any other opponent than Obama, I think we’d be hearing a lot more about Mormonism,” Grinder says. “He would be in the same place that Obama has been in the last five years.”

Once Obama leaves the Oval Office, don’t expect the religious scrutiny of presidents to fade, Grinder says. We still want our presidents to act like a politician and a priest.

“The religious rhetoric gets louder each year,” he says. “That’s not going to change anytime soon.”

- CNN Writer

Filed under: Books • Christianity • Church • Church and state • Culture wars • History • Poverty • Uncategorized

soundoff (2,727 Responses)
  1. hippypoet

    fools elect those on anything but what the job is and the requirements of said job are.

    July 1, 2012 at 6:30 pm |
  2. Southern Christian

    Lazy, wellfare loving democrats!! Never mind the fact that the ten poorest states in the US are all republican. Mississippi is the poorest recieving more federal aid than any other state, despite voting nearly 80 percent republican. And it's the evil democrats in New York and California, the two richest states by far, that pay the majority of the taxes that go to these trailer inhabitants. I guess religion has made me easily swayed and illogical in my beliefs.

    July 1, 2012 at 6:27 pm |
    • dyslexic dog

      smart move by the Republicans hijacking religion and the flag, eh?

      July 1, 2012 at 6:36 pm |
  3. martin

    Politics and Religion. Both too ugly to dare mixing together.

    July 1, 2012 at 6:23 pm |
  4. randy

    I'm white and over 60. Can you tell?

    July 1, 2012 at 6:22 pm |
  5. randy

    Nothing about this president matters, he's out of here.

    July 1, 2012 at 6:14 pm |
    • Backwoods Reggi N

      You said it homie.

      July 1, 2012 at 6:21 pm |
    • carondesign

      well see about that

      July 1, 2012 at 6:31 pm |
  6. Rogue351

    Please read my blathering, digressive essay below that I cut and paste here every week.

    July 1, 2012 at 6:12 pm |
    • Rogue351

      Let me impersonate others because Jesus told me to.

      July 1, 2012 at 6:16 pm |
  7. Bob

    Anyone who claims they can reconcile getting rich at the expense of others with the teachings of the Bible is not to be trusted anymore than someone who claims that what is best for the rich is also best for the poor. Romney should be on everyone's list of usual suspects, twice.l

    July 1, 2012 at 6:09 pm |
  8. Zoolander

    What happens if a mormon dies in the shower, without his or her magic underwear on? Do they still get into Heaven? I better go to church to "learn" about this.

    July 1, 2012 at 6:09 pm |
    • John

      Let's ask the almighty council of Santa Claus, Easter Bunny and the Tooth Fairy.

      IMAGINARY SUPER FRIENDS UNITE!

      July 1, 2012 at 6:14 pm |
    • dyslexic dog

      @juskym – well said!!!

      July 1, 2012 at 6:38 pm |
  9. Obama Understands

    Obama explains it in simple terms.

    [youtube=http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=kdB1_KFOhnU&w=640&h=390]

    July 1, 2012 at 6:00 pm |
    • Southerner

      Obama clearly has no love for America. As a leader his responsibility is to unite, not divide. He obviously prescribes to the Jeremiah Wright view of Christianity. You will notice his blatant change in speech since his election. He is such a deceiver.

      July 1, 2012 at 6:15 pm |
    • John

      @Sotherner, who was the last President to unite America?

      July 1, 2012 at 6:19 pm |
    • Southerner

      John, Ronald Reagan was the last uniter America had. Carter had left the country in a terrible state and Reagan used positive persuasion to restore our country,

      July 1, 2012 at 6:30 pm |
    • juskym

      Such a wise leader. I am so ashamed of my many fellow Christians who condemn this man in Jesus' name. I ask you, who shows more of the "fruits of the Spirit" ( love, joy, peace, forbearance, kindness, goodness, faithfulness, gentleness and self-control): President Obama and his family, or the many Christians who judge and condemn him?

      July 1, 2012 at 6:33 pm |
    • dyslexic dog

      @juskym - very well said!!

      July 1, 2012 at 6:38 pm |
  10. Sam Yaza

    Reagan was a Pagan,...i guess i shouldn't be proud of that.....

    July 1, 2012 at 6:00 pm |
  11. Tom in San Diego

    Faith in God is always important. Faith in nothing "is" nothing.

    July 1, 2012 at 5:58 pm |
    • null

      Faith is nothing, and possibly worse.

      July 1, 2012 at 6:08 pm |
    • Rogue351

      Tom, you are right. In the big picture none of this matters. Nothing we do or say really matters in the long run. All it would take is one asteroid and everything is gone, poof !. However, some of us try to enjoy the life we do have. It may not matter to you but living free and without religious persecution is important to some of us. Yes the opinion is just as self serving as the religions side of the debate, I agree. But giving up and not living the life you have because nothing matters in the end is in human terms a waste. It is easy to give up and say nothing matters, do you always take the easy road regardless if it matters or not ? If the answer is yes I truly feel sorry for you.

      July 1, 2012 at 6:10 pm |
  12. SEAL Team Alpha and Omega

    I condone the actions of the 9/11 highjackers.

    July 1, 2012 at 5:58 pm |
    • Rogue351

      Really – That is a TROLL statment if I have ever read a Troll statment. Look some place else for attention – FAIL !!

      July 1, 2012 at 6:02 pm |
    • Qwerty Elemeno

      'Highjackers"?

      July 1, 2012 at 6:09 pm |
    • High Jacker

      Thank you. You are a troll.

      July 1, 2012 at 6:09 pm |
  13. Rogue351

    A dose of reality

    A few questions should help shed light on the relationship between religion and rational thought.
    The completely absurd theory that all 7,000,000,000 human beings are simultaneously being supervised 24 hours a day, every day of their lives by an immortal, invisible being for the purposes of reward or punishment in the “afterlife” comes from the field of:
    (a) Astronomy;
    (b) Medicine;
    (c) Economics; or
    (d) Christianity
    You are about 70% likely to believe the entire Universe began less than 10,000 years ago with only one man, one woman and a talking snake if you are a:
    (a) historian;
    (b) geologist;
    (c) NASA astronomer; or
    (d) Christian
    I have convinced myself that gay $ex is a choice and not genetic, but then have no explanation as to why only gay people have ho.mo$exual urges. I am
    (a) A gifted psychologist
    (b) A well respected geneticist
    (c) A highly educated sociologist
    (d) A Christian with the remarkable ability to ignore inconvenient facts.
    I honestly believe that, when I think silent thoughts like, “please god, help me pass my exam tomorrow,” some invisible being is reading my mind and will intervene and alter what would otherwise be the course of history in small ways to help me. I am
    (a) a delusional schizophrenic;
    (b) a naïve child, too young to know that that is silly
    (c) an ignorant farmer from Sudan who never had the benefit of even a fifth grade education; or
    (d) your average Christian
    Millions and millions of Catholics believe that bread and wine turns into the actual flesh and blood of a dead Jew from 2,000 years ago because:
    (a) there are obvious visible changes in the condiments after the Catholic priest does his hocus pocus;
    (b) tests have confirmed a divine presence in the bread and wine;
    (c) now and then their god shows up and confirms this story; or
    (d) their religious convictions tell them to blindly accept this completely fvcking absurd nonsense.
    I believe that an all powerful being, capable of creating the entire cosmos watches me have $ex to make sure I don't do anything "naughty". I am
    (a) A victim of child molestation
    (b) A r.ape victim trying to recover
    (c) A mental patient with paranoid delusions
    (d) A Christian
    The only discipline known to often cause people to kill others they have never met and/or to commit suicide in its furtherance is:
    (a) Architecture;
    (b) Philosophy;
    (c) Archeology; or
    (d) Religion
    What is it that most differentiates science and all other intellectual disciplines from religion:
    (a) Religion tells people not only what they should believe, but what they are morally obliged to believe on pain of divine retribution, whereas science, economics, medicine etc. has no “sacred cows” in terms of doctrine and go where the evidence leads them;
    (b) Religion can make a statement, such as “there is a composite god comprised of God the Father, Jesus and the Holy Spirit”, and be totally immune from experimentation and challenge, whereas science can only make factual assertions when supported by considerable evidence;
    (c) Science and the scientific method is universal and consistent all over the World whereas religion is regional and a person’s religious conviction, no matter how deeply held, is clearly nothing more than an accident of birth; or
    (d) All of the above.
    If I am found wandering the streets flagellating myself, wading into a filth river, mutilating my child’s genitals or kneeling down in a church believing that a being is somehow reading my inner thoughts and prayers, I am likely driven by:
    (a) a deep psychiatric issue;
    (b) an irrational fear or phobia;
    (c) a severe mental degeneration caused by years of drug abuse; or
    (d) my religious belief.
    Who am I? I don’t pay any taxes. I never have. Any money my organization earns is tax free and my own salary is also tax free, at the federal, state and local level. Despite contributing nothing to society, but still enjoying all its benefits, I feel I have the right to tell others what to do. I am
    (a) A sleazy Wall Street banker
    (b) A mafia boss
    (c) A drug pusher; or
    (d) A Catholic Priest, Protestant Minister or Jewish Rabbi.
    What do the following authors all have in common – Jean Paul Sartre, Voltaire, Denis Diderot, Victor Hugo, Jean-Jacques Rousseau, Immanuel Kant, David Hume, René Descartes, Francis Bacon, John Milton, John Locke, and Blaise Pascal:
    (a) They are among the most gifted writers the World has known;
    (b) They concentrated on opposing dogma and opening the human mind and spirit to the wonders of free thought and intellectual freedom;
    (c) They were intimidated by the Catholic Church and put on the Church’s list of prohibited authors; or
    (d) All of the above.
    The AIDS epidemic will kill tens of millions in poor African and South American countries before we defeat it. Condoms are an effective way to curtail its spread. As the Pope still has significant influence over the less educated masses in these parts of the World, he has exercised this power by:
    (a) Using some of the Vatican’s incomprehensible wealth to educate these vulnerable people on health family planning and condom use;
    (b) Supporting government programs that distribute condoms to high risk groups;
    (c) Using its myriad of churches in these regions to distribute condoms; or
    (d) Scaring people into NOT using condoms, based upon his disdainful and aloof view that it is better that a person die than go against the Vatican’s position on contraceptive use

    July 1, 2012 at 5:57 pm |
    • Tom in San Diego

      If all you said is true than what you say has no value because nothing has value. And it is an exercise in futility to consider your point to have any lasting effect on anything because nothing important lasts....

      Do you see the "real" irony here?

      July 1, 2012 at 6:01 pm |
    • Southerner

      Sadly you show your glaring ignorance of Christianity and the teachings of the Bible. The Christian doesn't believe he is ordered to do or believe anything. God gives us free will to choose our future. It's a matter of the heart not the brain. it is clear you look at the world through the lens of intellect. If you feel the need to criticize the beliefs of Christians at least educate yourself on the matter before you do. That would be the intellectual thing to do.

      July 1, 2012 at 6:08 pm |
    • Zoolander

      This troll pastes the same thing week after week. Get some new material, you philistine.

      July 1, 2012 at 6:10 pm |
    • Liam

      The irony of what Tom from San Diego said is that while you laid out valid points proving that religion is a lie, Tom proved your point by espousing nonsense and writing a sentence similar to that of a mentally challenged adult.

      July 1, 2012 at 6:12 pm |
    • gloria

      I'ts called LIFE! Bad and good things happen to good and misbehaved people. This is the reason why each individual needs to view another as a human, existing and sharing this world,appreciating all of the things that were and are created for all of us to live and HELP one another; to be kind to your family and the humans living next door and on the job, in the car on the road... you get it! In your own world, YOU try to coexist in harmony with every person you come in contact with. And if that bad thing happens, try to be there to encourage and comfort with compassion.

      July 1, 2012 at 6:42 pm |
  14. Tom in San Diego

    Dumb is all I can say..

    July 1, 2012 at 5:57 pm |
  15. SEAL Team Alpha and Omega

    Christianity has surely changed from when Jesus walked the earth telling us to take care of the poor. Gee, Christians would rather listen and obey Fox Factless Fiction Fake small "n" news noise than listen and obey the words of Christ.

    Romney said. "I like firing people who serve me."

    He also said, "I'm not worried about the poor."

    July 1, 2012 at 5:57 pm |
    • Southerner

      America has and does more for the poor than any nation on earth. We are now financially bankrupt for doing for the poor. Jesus didn't teach living off of your brothers and sisters.

      July 1, 2012 at 6:00 pm |
    • bscasc

      He also wasn't a big fan of charging interest...

      July 1, 2012 at 6:04 pm |
  16. SEAL Team Alpha and Omega

    Christianity has surely changed from when Jesus walked the earth telling us to take care of the poor. Gee, Christians would rather listen and obey Fox Factless Fiction Fake small "n" news noise than listen and obey the words of Christ.

    B—i—t—c—h-a-Sketch Willard has more than 130 bank accounts!!!!!! Think of that for a sec . . . . how many people do you know or trust with 130 bank accounts? Those accounts are loaded with the pensions of all the unemployed workers who trusted Bain Capital to keep them afloat until and after they retired. But Bain Capital and Willard took their money and got rich from it. How StOoPiD republican voters are for wanting this clown and thief to be president. How many of your friends have more than 2 or 3 bank accounts??? Willard has over 130 bank accounts. It just doesn’t add up or make sense now does it.

    Think hard before you vote. However, we all know, it takes no thought or education at all to think like a republican voter.
    Question: How many people do you personally know who has more than 10 bank accounts?
    Answer: You probably don’t know anyone with that many bank accounts. But in reality, there is at least one person like that whom we all know. His name is Willard Mitt Romney, also known as Etch-a-Sketch Romney to his campaign manager and any intelligent person who has been paying attention to the words Willard spews out of his empty head on a non-stop basis. So, before you cast your vote in November, please keep that thought in mind that Willard Romney has more than 130 personal bank accounts loaded with the pensions from all of the unemployed workers that Bain Capital left high-and-dry and stashed in their coffers, including Romney, who is now earning a handsome interest rate on daily while those whom the money was intended for struggle to make ends meet and will never forget how Romney shut down their jobs, companies, dreams and hopes so that he could get very rich.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.
    Romney has more than 130 bank accounts filled with stolen pensions.

    July 1, 2012 at 5:55 pm |
  17. Mormon

    SEAL Team Alpha and Omega must be an all gay squad.

    July 1, 2012 at 5:55 pm |
  18. SEAL Team Alpha and Omega

    Why do Christians believe in Willard the Mormon? Here is a quote by the King of Etch-a-Sketch:

    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”
    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.”

    July 1, 2012 at 5:52 pm |
  19. Jack

    Hello everyone. You are all cordially invited to visit – thestarofkaduri.com

    July 1, 2012 at 5:51 pm |
  20. SEAL Team Alpha and Omega

    Why do Christians believe in a Mormon who hates poor people? What would Jesus do?

    “I’m not familiar precisely with exactly what I said but I stand by what I said whatever it was.” (A qoute by Willard the Mormon)

    July 1, 2012 at 5:49 pm |
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44

Post a comment

You must be logged in to post a comment.

Advertisement
About this blog

The CNN Belief Blog covers the faith angles of the day's biggest stories, from breaking news to politics to entertainment, fostering a global conversation about the role of religion and belief in readers' lives. It's edited by CNN's Daniel Burke with contributions from Eric Marrapodi and CNN's worldwide news gathering team.