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WatersEdge

Randy Singer

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FIRST-PERSON: The Supremes get it right

ALPHARETTA, Ga. (BP)--There is, after all, some sanity on the High Court in Washington, D.C.

FIRST-PERSON: ‘Under God,’ without doubt

ALPHARETTA, Ga. (BP)--On Wednesday morning, a 9-year-old girl in a California elementary school stood next to her desk and proudly recited the Pledge of Allegiance. Like every other day, she probably emphasized the phrase “under God,” cognizant of the fact that her right to say those words is being challenged. But she’s a smart young lady, firm in her Christian convictions and somewhat strong-willed. She knows the government can’t really silence her. “That's OK, Mom, because even if they do change the Pledge of Allegiance,” she said, “I'll still say ‘under God,’ and no one will know that I'm breaking the law."

FIRST-PERSON: From Michael Jackson to Peter Pan

ALPHARETTA, Ga. (BP)-- Mirror, mirror, on the wall: Who's the smartest of them all?

FIRST-PERSON: When the foundations are being destroyed

ALPHARETTA, Ga. (BP)--Judge Roy Moore and his 5,280-pound monument of the Ten Commandments have created quite a stir. The liberal media, among others, have vilified the judge. The Atlanta Journal-Constitution, for example, called Moore's efforts "shameful." The same editorial applauded a decision by Moore's fellow justices at the Alabama Supreme Court to remove the display, thus proving that they "understand the importance of our constitutional guarantee of separation between church and state."