Religion or history? Court will decide in Narrows High School’s Ten Commandments case
Ever since the Giles County School Board voted 3-2 to put the Ten Commandments back in Narrows High School, members supporting the display have taken pains to point out that it’s just one part of a collection of historical documents.
Describing the collection — which also includes copies of the Declaration of Independence and the Bill of Rights — in such a way could be the school board’s best defense to a lawsuit filed by a Narrows student, who claims the Ten Commandments part of the display violates the constitutional separation between church and state.
Read more from Laurence Hammack on roanoke.com.
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