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Author Topic: Religious Symbols in the Army  (Read 1365 times)

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Online Oniya

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Re: Religious Symbols in the Army
« Reply #50 on: February 04, 2014, 03:32:48 PM »
That's atheist-OK as in "atheist friendly," sorry if I was unclear.
That might be so!  There's a lot of other godly things going on that are probably less benign.  I'm not actually upset about the motto on money, like it's not a huge issue.

(If you caught this before the edit, I had the changes to the Pledge of Allegiance in mind, whoops.)

They occurred at the same time-ish.  1956.

The original, but unofficial US motto is E Pluribus Unum - From many, one.

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Re: Religious Symbols in the Army
« Reply #51 on: February 04, 2014, 03:36:20 PM »
They occurred at the same time-ish.  1956.

The original, but unofficial US motto is E Pluribus Unum - From many, one.
I think we printed it on our money before it became the official motto, that is what I meant.

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Re: Religious Symbols in the Army
« Reply #52 on: February 04, 2014, 03:47:30 PM »
Yes, that's true.  Anywho - mildly interesting trivia break over.

I think the one thing preventing psychiatric counseling from taking the place of the chaplaincy is that - while both offices have an expectation of confidentiality to allow them to function - the stigma associated with visiting a 'mental health professional' as opposed to a 'spiritual advisor' is rather well-ingrained in our society.