Deportations of Middle Eastern Cultists from Secular Republics

The United States, for all of its murderous, abhorrent history, is a secular republic, with no state religion, no religious test for office, founded with a constitutional freedom from religion for its citizens. Yet during its more recent past, moral panics and religious hysteria have promoted the anti-secular Middle Eastern cult known as Christianity to contend with the humanist, secular values of its founding document.

This internal civil war can only be rectified with the mass deportation of Middle Eastern monotheist cultists- primarily Christians, but also adherents of Judaism, Islam, Russian Orthodox, Zoroastrianism, and even the home-grown variant, Mormonism, whose primary orientation and allegiance is to the Middle Eastern regions of Palestine  or Saudi Arabia where their alleged Holy Land resides.

This should prove beneficial to the psychological lives of these monotheists. They are perpetually in existential crisis because they live in a secular republic, where children cannot be indoctrinated with the Middle Eastern religions in schools, where libraries carry explicitly anti-theistic books, where the public sphere is held to be ruled by reason and scientific evidence. Their “holy books” are tied to the ancient dogmas of the Stone Age, pre-Enlightenment tribes of the Middle Eastern region, where their alleged deities and contemporary interests lie.

This ongoing dilemma of disaffiliated Middle Easternism  is also true for the secular republics of the world, the great majority of the nations of the world. From Germany to Canada to Kenya and the Maldives, indigenous secularism has been threatened by Middle Eastern “holy book” adherents, with Christianity being the leading form of religious oppression of enduring secular values in its state-by-state and global socio-political power.  Monotheists have fundamental rights to the practice of their religions, in their chosen land (mostly desert regions of the Middle East), the only location of their  historical and contemporary focus, devotion, veneration, and  political allegiance.

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