Republican Governor Jeff Landry Requires Ten Commandments Be Shown In All Classrooms


This week Louisiana became the first state in the country to require every public classroom to have a copy of the Ten Commandments.

The law was signed by Governor Jeff Landry (R-LA) in the heart of Pride Month as woke teachers nationwide display far-Left LGBT and transgender flags inside classrooms.

Moreover, left-wing organizations pledged to fight the law in court, while supporters said that hanging the Ten Commandments in classrooms was more than just religion but “part of our state and national history, culture and tradition.”


The proposed amendment calls for the Ten Commandments to be displayed in every classroom “in a large, easily readable font,” on the grounds of any public or educational institution that receives public funding.

The posters need to read as follows:

The Ten Commandments

I AM the LORD thy God.

Thou shalt have no other gods before me.

Thou shalt not make to thyself any graven images.

Thou shalt not take the Name of the Lord thy God in vain.

Remember the Sabbath day, to keep it holy.

Honor thy father and thy mother, that thy days may be long upon the land which the Lord thy God giveth thee.

Thou shalt not kill.

Thou shalt not commit adultery.

Thou shalt not steal.

Thou shalt not bear false witness against thy neighbor.

Thou shalt not covet thy neighbor’s house.

The following statement must also be included on the posters: A Brief Overview of the Ten Commandments in American Public Education. Followed by, “The Ten Commandments were part of public education in America for almost 300 years. The New England Primer (around 1688) is the first known textbook published in what became the United States and was once used by students to learn about reading and morality. For over 150 years – the New England Primer was being used in public schools all across America, to teach Americans how to read, and it had more than forty questions concerning the Ten Commandments.”

William McGuffey, professor and President of Ohio University, included the Ten Commandments in the public school textbooks he published. His McGuffey Readers, first published in the 1830s, were used to instruct generation after generation of Americans and sold more than one hundred million copies of what was arguably the most accustomed series of textbooks ever employed in America. You can still get copies of the McGuffey Readers to this day.

In a statement, Governor Landry called the law a step toward realizing the Republican-dominated state’s “pledge to deliver critically needed reform to our education system and return common sense to our classrooms.”

”We know that a strong education system leads to a strong economy and a strong state,” Landry said.”

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