1.1 C
Friday, December 1, 2023
HomeNewsTexas Cop Responds To Calls To Remove 'In God We Trust' Sign...

Texas Cop Responds To Calls To Remove ‘In God We Trust’ Sign On Truck In The Most Amazing Way


Related stories

Fun Coupons Crypto Token Sells Out in Presale in Under 5 Minutes

In a remarkable display of enthusiasm and investor interest,...

Why You Need To Get Your Crypto Off The Exchanges NOW

This is what they don't tell you about centralized...

Woman Stabbed Boyfriend With Scissors Because He Turned Down Threesome

Lake Havasu City, Arizona. Cops were called to a...

Teacher Fired From All-Girls School After It’s Discovered She’s An Adult Film Star

Dallas, Texas. 38 year-old teacher Rosa Woodward has been...

Mississippi Fast Food Worker Guilty Of Wiping Period Blood On Customers’ Burgers

Columbus, Mississippi. Eighteen year-old Sky Juliett Samuel turns herself...

Whether you ‘trust in God’ or not, the phrase, ‘In God We Trust’ doesn’t just have religious meaning. It’s been the official motto of the United States of America since 1956 and represents national pride and resilience and many other things that the country hold dear.

That’s why Texas police chief Adrian Garcia refuses to take down the words from his truck, despite repeated calls from an atheist group to do just that. And his response to them? Classic!

“After carefully reading your letter I must deny your request in the removal of our Nations motto from our patrol units, and ask that you and the Freedom From Religion Foundation go fly a kite,” Garcia wrote in a letter to the FFRF.

And he said this to Fox News:

“With all the assaults that are happening across America on law enforcement, I just felt that it was time to have somewhat of a rally cry. And what better thing to say it than have our national motto on our patrol units?”

Here’s a news clip on what’s been happening. Where do you stand on this issue?


- Never miss a story with notifications

- Gain full access to our premium content

- Browse free from up to 5 devices at once

Latest stories