Friday, May 17, 2013

IRS asked pro-life group about 'the content of their prayers'

The IRS Reinstates the Inquisition

Didn't think I'd actually see this in my lifetime, but whoa!  It's here!  Already!  The thought police are in full swing.  While the liberals jump up and down with their eyes shut tight screaming at conservatives calling us "the Taliban" - they are the ones exemplifying the Taliban.  While liberals decry mormons and Catholics for upholding traditional marriage falsely accusing us of trying to force our beliefs down their throats - they are the ones guilty of what they accuse.  They accuse us of such extreme measures because only the liberal can come up with such bizarre and scary enforcement of ideas.  They are the ones who think this way.  Now we hear that the IRS was in the process of trying to chill and intimidate pro lifers and get into their souls as if they were the Inquisition itself.  My how the tables have turned.  

What liberals falsely think of as the Inquisition, they themselves practice.  While liberals use the guttural phrase "get your laws off my body", they themselves as IRS employees, heavily impose their IRS laws on even our most intimate thoughts and prayers.  While liberals use the disarming phrase of "get out of our bedrooms" they themselves as IRS employees, get into our minds and demand what words we are using to speak to our Creator.  They hypocrisy is astonishing.  But will probably, as with everything else, get swept under the rug by the politically correct system in order to protect their favorite radical agenda.

The Examiner reported the following exchange with video (HERE):

During a House Ways and Means Committee hearing today, Rep. Aaron Schock, R-Ill., grilled outgoing IRS commissioner Steven Miller about the IRS targeting a pro-life group in Iowa.
“Their question, specifically asked from the IRS to the Coalition for Life of Iowa: ‘Please detail the content of the members of your organization’s prayers,’" Schock declared.
“Would that be an inappropriate question to a 501 c3 applicant?” asked Schock. “The content of one’s prayers?”
“It pains me to say I can’t speak to that one either,” Miller replied.
After Schock pressed him further, Miller explained that although he couldn't comment on the specific case, it would "surprise him" if that question was asked.
The report comes from the Thomas More Society, a national public interest law firm for religious liberty.

If you're not familiar with the Thomas More Society, check them out and support them if you can.

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