The State of Georgia is actively engaged in enforcing laws
The unintended consequence of cannabis prohibition has been to promote satanic religion that includes imprisonment by the state as a merit badge that is used to advance members to higher positions within the church. While the state is attempting to provide for the peace and safety of the state, they are in fact achieving the opposite by creating martyrs and helping them organize with other like-minded martyrs at the expense of the state during their period of incarceration.
that promote satanic worship as a state-sponsored religion
The Internal Revenue Service has set requirements for churches that force them to be transparent and subject to scrutiny. This discourages God-fearing and law-abiding citizens from practicing religion with Holy Oil as was done for thousands of years and establishes an unconstitutional preference of one religion over another while promoting values that threaten the peace and safety of the state.
The state must immediately legalize the use of original Holy Oil containing cannabis so as to not show favoritism toward churches that engage in satanic worship.
Where in the Constitution does it say the IRS defines a church?
Virtual choir coming soon!
You don't need a well organized militia to have a gun.
Why do you need a well organized church to have a religion?
Church of Smoke
Consult a qualified attorney to receive advice on your individual situation.
Founded in 2012 to restore the use of cannabis in the worship of God
If you use marijuana to communicate with God or understand God,
You may claim membership in the Church of Smoke.
Religious Freedom Restoration Act of 1993
To Protect the free exercise of religion.
IN THE HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES
March 11, 1993
Mr. MCKEON, and Mr. GALLO introduced the following bill, which was
referred to the Committee on the Judiciary.
To protect the free exercise of religion.
Be it enacted by the Senate and the House of Representatives of
the United States of America in Congress assembled,
SECTION 1. SHORT TITLE.
This Act may be cited as the "Religious Freedom Restoration Act of
SEC. 2. CONGRESSIONAL FINDINGS AND DECLARATION OF PURPOSES.
(a) FINDINGS.--The Congress finds
(1) the framers of the American Constitution, recognizing free
exercise of religion as an unalienable right, secured its
protection in the First Amendment to the Constitution;
(2) laws "neutral" toward religion may substantially burden
religious exercise as surely as laws intended to interfere
with religious exercise;
(3) governments should not substantially burden religious
exercise without compelling justification;
(4) in Employment Division of Oregon v. Smith the Supreme
Court virtually eliminated the requirement that the government
justify burdens on religious exercise imposed by laws neutral
toward religion; and
(5) the compelling interest test as set forth in Sherbert v.
Verner and Wisconsin v. Yoder is a workable test for striking
sensible balances between religious liberty and competing
(b) PURPOSES. -- The purposes of this Act are --
(1) to restore the compelling interest test as set forth in
Federal court cases before Employment Division of Oregon v.
Smith and to guarantee its application in all cases where free
exercise of religion is substantially burdened; and
(2) to provide a claim or defense to persons whose religious
exercise is substantially burdened by government.
SEC. 3. FREE EXERCISE OF RELIGION PROTECTED.
(a) IN GENERAL. -- Government shall not substantially burden a
person's exercise of religion even if the burden results from a
rule of general applicability, except as provided in subsection
SEC. 4. ATTORNEY FEES.
(b) EXCEPTION. -- Government may burden a person's exercise of
religion only if it demonstrates that application of the burden
to the person --
(1) furthers a compelling governmental interest; and
(2) is the least restrictive means of furthering that
compelling governmental interest.
(c) JUDICIAL RELIEF. -- A person whose religious exercise has
been substantially burdened in violation of this section may
assert that violation as a claim or defense in a judicial
proceeding and obtain appropriate relief against a government.
Standing to assert a claim or defense under this section shall
be governed by the general rules of standing under article III
of the Constitution.
(a) JUDICIAL PROCEEDINGS. -- Section 722 of the Revised Statutes
of the United States (42 U.S.C. 1988) is amended by inserting
"the Religious Freedom Restoration Act of 1993," before "or
title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964".
(b) ADMINISTRATIVE PROCEEDINGS. -- Section 504(b)(1)(C) of title
5, United States Code, is amended --
(1) by striding "and" at the end of clause (ii);
(2) by striking the semicolon at the end of clause (iii) and
inserting "; and"; and
(3) by inserting "(iv) the Religious Freedom Restoration Act
of 1993" after clause (iii).
SEC. 5 DEFINITIONS.
As used in this Act --
(1) the term "government" includes a branch, department,
agency, instrumentality, and official (or other person acting
under color of law) of the United States, a State, or a
subdivision of a State;
(2) the term "State" includes the District of Columbia, the
Commonwealth of Puerto Rico, and each territory and possession
of the United States;
(3) the term "demonstrates" means meets the burdens of going
forward with the evidence and of persuasion; and
(4) the term "exercise of religion" means exercise of religion
under the first article of amendment to the Constitution of
the United States.
SEC. 6. APPLICABILITY.
(a) IN GENERAL. -- This Act applies to all Federal and State
law, and the implementation of that law, whether statutory or
otherwise, and whether adopted before or after the enactment of
(b) RULE OF CONSTRUCTION. -- Federal statutory law adopted after
the date of the enactment of this Act is subject to this Act
unless such law explicitly excludes such application by
reference to this Act.
(c) RELIGIOUS BELIEF UNAFFECTED. -- Nothing in this Act shall be
construed to authorize any government to substantially burden
any religious belief.
SEC. 7. ESTABLISHMENT CLAUSE UNAFFECTED.
(a) IN GENERAL. -- Nothing in this Act shall be construed to
affect, interpret, or in any way address that portion of the
First Amendment prohibiting laws respecting the establishment of
religion. Granting government funding, benefits, or exemptions,
to the extent permissible under the Establishment Clause of the
First Amendment, shall not constitute a violation of this Act.
(b) DEFINITION. -- As used in this section, the term "granting
government funding, benefits, or exemptions" does not include a
denial of government funding, benefits, or exemptions.
Draft to legalize religious marijuana in Georgia
xx xx xxxx
Representatives and others
an amendment to the Constitution of Georgia so as to
restore the use
of original holy oil in the exercise of religion.
IT RESOLVED BY THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY OF GEORGIA:
I, Section I of the Constitution is amended by
revising Paragraph IV
opinions; freedom of religion . No inhabitant of this
state shall be
molested in person or property or be prohibited from
public office or trust on account of religious
use of cannabis;
but the right of freedom of religion shall not be so
construed as to
excuse acts of licentiousness or justify practices
the peace and safety of the state.
above proposed amendment to the Constitution shall be
submitted as provided in Article X, Section I,
Paragraph II of the
Constitution. The ballot submitting the above proposed
shall have written or printed thereon the following:
the Constitution of Georgia be amended to restore the
use of original
holy oil in the exercise of religion. All persons
desiring to vote in
favor of ratifying the proposed amendment shall vote
All persons desiring to vote against ratifying the
shall vote "No." If such amendment shall be ratified
provided in said Paragraph of the Constitution, it
shall become a
part of the Constitution of this state.
( ) Yes
the use of original holy oil in the exercise of
( ) No
not allow original holy oil to be used in the exercise
The Church of Smoke requests that all donations be sent to the Red Cross