By Janet L. Folger


Published by Multnomah Publishers, 2005


(Book Review)

In Idaho a man is fired for displaying Bible verses in his work space.

In Colorado a judge orders a woman not to teach her daughter anything that could be considered “homophobic.”

In West Virginia high school students are trained to roam the halls in search of verbal “offenses” to report to law enforcement officers.

In Pennsylvania a pastor faces a prison sentence for reading from the Bible.


If you don’t believe it, then read this book. If you do believe it then read this book to learn more about what is happening in America.


David Limbaugh said of this book, “Janet Folger understands our religious liberties are under assault and she is in the trenches fighting back, urging us all to join her. Her book is more than a passive cultural critique. It will inspire you to suit up for battle.”


William J. Murray (son of Madalyn Murray O’Hair) said, “In the Criminalization of Christianity, Janet Folger presents a well documented and frightening road map of how Christianity is slowly becoming against the law in America. The movement to ban public prayer and to ban public displays of the Ten Commandments or of any other Christian symbols was only the beginning. This book explains where the threat is coming from and suggests what we as Christians can do to preserve our rights.”


“While I have always believed in fighting abortion within legal means, peaceful civil disobedience has long played a part in our country’s battle for civil rights. I’m told that the restaurant where Martin Luther King Jr. held his first sit-in has been made into a museum. Yet pro-lifers who wish to use the exact same means to stand for the civil rights of the unborn are declared felons.” (Page 133)


“Meet Dr. Cheryl Clark. She used to be a lesbian. Isn’t anymore. That’s right. She became a Christian… Now she goes to church—and she takes her little daughter “Jenny” with her. But Elsey McLeod, the lesbian she used to live with, didn’t like that much. So she sued Clark for joint custody of Jenny, even though she’s not related to her in any way… Now a judge agrees with her. Denver District Court Judge John W. Coughlin awarded visitation and joint parenting responsibilities to McLeod. Then he ordered a restriction on the religious instruction of Jenny and forbade her mother from exposing her daughter to anything “homophobic.” (Page 108)