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But even more disturbing than its holding is the tone of the Court's custom opinion; it bristles with hostility to all things religious in public life. Neither the holding nor the tone of the opinion is faithful to the meaning of the Establishment Clause, when it is recalled that George Washington himself, at the request of the very Congress which passed the Bill of Rights, proclaimed a day or 'public thanksgiving and prayer, to be observed by acknowledging with grateful hearts the many and signal favors of Almighty God. (Chief Justice William Rehnquist) Read more about this case at firstamendmentcenter. Org: Last updated: Wednesday, April 5, 2017.
While the suit was pending, petitioner school district (District) adopted a different policy, which authorizes two student elections, the first to determine whether "invocations" should be delivered at games, and the second to select the spokesperson to deliver them. After the students held elections authorizing such prayers and selecting a spokesperson, the District Court entered.
The control the school maintained over the content of the student speech registered government preference for religious speech or prayer. In view of the history of religious practices in the school district, the districts student election policy appeared to be designed to maintain the practice of pre-game prayers. The Court also found that the voting.
A conclusion that the message is not "private speech" is also established by factors beyond the policy's text, including the official setting in which the invocation is delivered, see, e.g., Wallace, 472 U.S., at 73, 76, by the policy's sham secular purposes, see id., at 75, and by its history, which indicates that the District.