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Supports death penalty for homosexuals?
- The foundation is based almost entirely on Rushdoony's philosophies, and is the vehicle for continuing to promote them, so yes. The SPLC makes the connection and I'm not aware of any sources that have refuted it. - MrX 19:30, 5 March 2013 (UTC)
Source of Foundation's name
I have modified the start of the History section to reflect accurately the source of the claim the Chalcedon declared the church subject to the state. It is very difficult to prove a negative, but I cannot find such a statement in the records of the council which I have in an abbreviated version. (If it were made I should expect it to have been included.) It is not found either in TH Parker's Bampton Lectures on the Church and State or any other RS source for early church history. Jpacobb (talk) 21:57, 25 March 2013 (UTC)
- I have fixed the source for the original text, which is from the Foundation' vision statement:
- The notion that the Church is merely a "human institution", while held by many Calvinists and Protestants in general, is something the bishops who actually attended Chalcedon (as well as the other Church Fathers) would have considered a heresy. They considered the Church to be nothing less than the Mystical Body of Christ. So the irony is that had Rushdoony lived back in the 5th century, he and his teachings would have been declared anathema by the very council he named his foundation after. FiredanceThroughTheNight (talk) 00:44, 21 May 2013 (UTC)
- And the double irony is: why would an Armenian (who made a very big deal about his heritage) name his foundation after a council that the Church of Armenia famously rejected? Of course, Rushdoony's interpretation of Chalcedon differs greatly from the actual historical significance of that council anyway. Talk about historical revisionism. FiredanceThroughTheNight (talk) 03:24, 18 January 2014 (UTC)
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