I started with the premise that the country’s most beloved religious schools were struggling to cope with a new generation of students and parents who have seen religion and religion-related content in the news less than ever before.
For example, the National Prayer Breakfast speech of Sen. Bernie Sanders (I-Vt.) drew widespread criticism from religious conservatives and some religious leaders for featuring a Christian character praying for the United States to defeat a Muslim dictator.
It was also criticized for featuring President Donald Trump speaking at the event, a criticism the president has defended.
It’s clear that the debate about religion is a heated and difficult one in the United Kingdom.
While religious institutions in the U.K. have tried to mitigate the backlash, some parents have started to speak out.
This is a very big issue for me personally, and it’s a problem that’s been very real for my own family.
My wife and I are a Christian couple, and we’re very proud of our faith, and I’m proud to say that our kids have learned so much about the Bible.
But there’s also a lot of fear and anxiety around religious education that we’re seeing with this rise of Trump and the rise of the alt-right.
It’s very difficult to say where this is going to go from here.
If the Trump administration continues to push forward with policies that have the potential to undermine our schools and our faith-based educational system, then the question is going be whether or not the faith communities will continue to stand up for our values, or whether we’ll lose that support, that support to these kind of radical elements who want to destroy the fabric of our country.
And there’s no easy answer to that question.
What to know about the rise and fall of religious institutions, by state and city, in the USA.