In case you haven’t heard the Chuck Norris jokes comparing him to Jesus, here’s a few:
Chuck Norris was originally considered for the part of Jesus in the Passion of the Christ. However, the director realized that Chuck Norris cannot show the emotion of pain. He can only inflict it.
Chuck Norris was the fourth Wiseman. He brought baby Jesus the gift of “beard.” Jesus wore it proudly to his dying day. The other Wisemen, jealous of Jesus’ obvious gift favoritism, used their combined influence to have Chuck omitted from the Bible. Shortly after, all three died of roundhouse kick related deaths.
Chuck Norris sent Jesus a birthday card on December 25th and it wasn’t Jesus’ birthday. Jesus was to scared to correct Chuck Norris and to this day December 25th is known as Jesus’ birthday.
So it should be no surprise that in his recent World Nut Daily article, Chuck revealed he isn’t a fan of the Freedom From Religion Foundation. Specifically, he is upset with the FFRF’s lawsuit to stop the words, “In God We Trust,” from being engraved at the Capitol Visitor Center.
For some reason he leaves out the point that the words “Under God” was added to the Pledge in 1954.
How could anyone have anything against the engraving of our nation’s motto, which is above the very speaker’s rostrum in the House of Representatives? How could anyone have anything against the same for the Pledge of Allegiance, which has been recited each day since its inception in both houses of Congress?
Then Norris makes a statement that I “pray” will come true:
Mark my words: If a few liberal judges get the case, and we the people do nothing, it will. And then that precedent will be used to extend their next argument that our national motto “In God We Trust” is unconstitutional.
Here’s an idea. In an attempt to hold true to our founding fathers’ wishes and their heritage, let’s restore our National Motto to the original, E pluribus unum, (Out of Many, One).