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God Less America: Real Stories From the Front Lines of the Attack on Traditional Values Hardcover – May 6, 2014


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Product Details

  • Hardcover: 256 pages
  • Publisher: Frontline (May 6, 2014)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 1621365913
  • ISBN-13: 978-1621365914
  • Product Dimensions: 6 x 0.6 x 9 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 1.1 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Average Customer Review: 4.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (230 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #21,601 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

Editorial Reviews

Review

“In this book Todd Starnes combines his signature humor and award-winning investigative journalism skills to expose the left s war on religious liberty.
—--Sean Hannity --Review --This text refers to the Audio CD edition.

Review

“In this book Todd Starnes combines his signature humor and award-winning investigative journalism skills to expose the left’s war on religious liberty.” —Sean Hannity

Customer Reviews

Wake up, America!
Donna J. Hughes
I think every Christian ought to read this book just to get a some idea some the things that are happening in our country.
David Taylor
We’ve read The Book.
Kschimmelwriter

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

53 of 67 people found the following review helpful By Kschimmelwriter on June 9, 2014
Format: Kindle Edition
Laughing is better than crying, so even though the subject matter is grim, Starnes manages to maintain some perspective. As a fellow believer, I understand--while we fight the good fight, we don’t give in to despair because we know how the story ends. We’ve read The Book.

From public schools to the military to college campuses and even our churches, God is increasingly seen as, at best, unnecessary and, at worst, dangerous to society. Diversity and tolerance ends as soon as somebody bows a head over a school lunch or wears a cross or sings “Silent Night.” And may God help you when you dare to use words like “Jesus” and “sin.”

Todd Starnes alternates serious stories with humor that is best understood by those who have lived in the South or at least in the rural, Bible Belt part of the Midwest. This corn-fed, Southern Baptist, Indiana girl has spent over twenty years in the South. Having done six years in Chicago before that, I can relate to Starnes’ stories of culture shock while living in New York City.

This is a book that I will be placing in my church’s library. I appreciate receiving a free copy from the publisher for my review.
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27 of 35 people found the following review helpful By chisum on June 11, 2014
Format: Hardcover
Todd's ability to add humor to such a serious subject is amazing. The book points out the extent our society has crumbled under the weight of godlessness in America. I think every parent of children in our public school system, every pastor, and every parent of a young man or woman of our soldiers in the armed forces should read this eye opening book. If you don't know what is happening in the battle against Christianity in our public arena, you need to read this book.
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31 of 41 people found the following review helpful By Gary Schmidt on June 11, 2014
Format: Kindle Edition
Paul Revere warned the colonists, "The British are coming!", and they rose together in defense of liberty. In his book Todd Starns of Fox News has sounded a sober warning of a different and darker nature. His warning, through numerous and recent examples, could be phrased "The Barbarians are coming!" The rise of anti-Christian cultural momentum is traced by Todd through education, media, social institutions, the military, business and politics. For example, through selective application of so called non-discrimination policies, schools like Rollins College in Florida violated the rights of some Christian students who were hosting an Inter varsity Christian Fellowship Bible study in their dorm. This ministry with decades of great campus presence was de-recognized as an official campus organization for refusing to comply with this unreasonable and coercive policy, that would require the students to violate their conscience by allowing any student with any set of values the opportunity to lead in their organization. By this reasoning, a student with Nazi beliefs would be allowed to be a leader in the Jewish students league, or a Muslim extremist who believes in killing homosexuals would be allowed to join the campus LGBT club and give a talk at one of their parties on the best methods of decapitating them. The hypocrisy in higher education is further exposed in the ridiculous accommodations that are being made for Muslims on campuses around the country. The University of Michigan-Dearborn installed foot washing stations in the public restrooms for Muslims at a cost of $25,000. These well intended efforts to appease our sworn enemies are also being funded by public tax dollars for public places.Read more ›
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6 of 7 people found the following review helpful By R. Golen on October 30, 2014
Format: Hardcover
I'm liberal. But I'm religious. Go to church every week. Catholic. Thing is Catholicism is not an exclusively American religion. It's not even a conservative religion. Lots of liberal Catholics. Like the Pope.

Not so long ago, like when I was young, Catholics were not considered truly integrated into the mainstream of America. We were kind of foreigners, exotic. President Kennedy was not popular in Todd Starnes neck of the woods.

Mr. Starnes pines for the days when the public school was the protestant school. When being in government or other powerful positions meant that you were protestant. Everybody was christian, so christian prayer at secular events was normal, even expected.

My how times have changed. Mr. Starnes book is an interesting, anecdotal look at fundamentalist protestant christian religion's effort to hold on to the old time American christian culture. Looks at the quirky goin' ons in the American twenty-first century culture wars.

The premise of "God Less America" is that America has been and should continue to be based on fundamentalist protestant christian culture. It is ironic that the first amendment of the Constitution prohibiting state sponsored church was championed by Baptists fearing the power of Anglican churches. Now Baptists and their ilk have some political power and all of a sudden religion and politics are strange bedfellows.

I see the book's point. Homosexuals and atheists are small minorities who are punching well above there weight class politically. They are annoying. Their complaints and lawsuits are silly. I agree. But there are things to be said for secularism. A secular America is nothing like the fundamentalist Middle-East, thank God.
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