We Hold These Truths
Xulon Press, 2007 - 262 ページ
Two central beliefs in the Declaration of Independence have greatly shaped the United States and formed it into a country that is a beacon of liberty throughout the world. The first influential belief is that there is a providential God Who presides over the affairs of this world, and the second is that God has granted man inalienable rights. Leaders like Thomas Jefferson, George Washington, Abraham Lincoln, Frederick Douglass, Franklin Roosevelt, and Dwight Eisenhower have appealed to these beliefs during some of the nation's most trying and defining moments, including the Revolutionary War, the Civil War, and World War II. Unfortunately, these founding and sustaining visions are in danger of being lost today. This book delves into the issues that surround these beliefs, states the disastrous effects that losing these beliefs would bring, and presents solutions for a nation that is in peril due to a lack of vision. Randall DeSoto is a graduate of the United States Military Academy at West Point with a degree in Political Science. He holds a juris doctorate from Regent University School of Law. Randy's many life experiences and travels make We Hold These Truths come to life. As a West Point cadet, he participated in battlefield tours of Normandy and Great Britain and following graduation served as an armor officer in the Army's 4th Infantry Division. He has worked on Capitol Hill, participated in a statewide political campaign, and written political articles for The Conservative Voice website. He has carefully researched all of the major locations found in the book, from Boston to Bastogne. The author can be contacted at: email@example.com
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Allies Almighty Amendment American battle began believed Boston Britain British called Capra cause Chaplain Christian church Churchill citizens Civil colonies colonists command Confederate Constitution Continental Army Continental Congress Convention debate Declaration of Independence divine Douglas Douglas MacArthur Dred Scott Dwight Eisenhower Eisenhower Emancipation Proclamation enemy faith federal fight film forces Frank Capra Franklin Frederick Douglass freedom Fuehrer George Washington German God-given rights God's Harbor History Hitler hope human Ibid inalienable rights invasion Island issue Japan Japanese Jesus justice King knew land laws leaders liberty Lincoln Vol Lord MacArthur military months move North Patrick Henry Patton peace Philippines political pray prayer Press prisoners Proclamation Providence Redcoats religion Roosevelt saying ships slavery slaves soldiers South speech spirit Supreme surrender Thomas Jefferson Thomas Paine tion troops truth Union Union Army United victory Virginia vote Washington Vol West Point words wrote York
xiv ページ - The Unanimous Declaration of the Thirteen United States of America When in the Course of human events it becomes necessary for one people to dissolve the political bands which have connected them with another, and to assume among the powers of the earth, the separate...