You know - it is rather interesting watching how some individuals use their brains.
The bias with which people bring to life, I think speaks to something much deeper than their political beliefs. I think it speaks volumes about their education and their parental rearing. On the one hand, you've got people who you say claim that they won't vote for a Muslim. Yet, these vary same people seem to have no problem whatsoever, voting for someone who is actively seeking to become a god.
The implication in saying one won't vote for a Muslim, is that there is something wrong with Islamic beliefs. Yet, these very same people seem to drop any attempt at making the same implication when it comes to supporting one who honestly beliefs that his life on this planet, is one of the stages to becoming a god.
I find this willful stratification of one's own personal beliefs about what's supportable and what's not supportable, to be an amazing contradiction. But, of course, that's what we love to do as human beings is it not - contradict ourselves into oblivion.
In other words, its "OK" to support someone seeking to become a god, but not "OK" to support someone who follows Mohammad. Now, I personally belief that both views are wrong and have no real historical basis for being true. When you study both Mormonism and Islam, you find glaring contradictions in both their doctrines and not just logical contradictions but, but historical and archaeological contradictions as well.
Still, the idea that someone would not take the time to understand the beliefs of the candidate they support, yet be in full opposition to another based upon -guess what- their beliefs, is strikingly hypocritical to me.
No, of course not. The U.S. Constitution is not in danger as a result of any threat of instantiation of Sharia Law.