The public display of the Ten Commandments. Maybe they’re noticing that the Supreme Court building displays Moses and the Ten Commandments, along with other important historical symbols of law and lawgivers.

For the fourth time since 2005, the ACLU has been defeated in its cause to remove the Ten Commandments from a larger educational display of ‘Foundations of American Law and Government.’ And once again

The ACLU chose not to ask the U.S. Supreme Court to review the case, and now the time has expired to make such a request.

Mathew Staver, Founder of Liberty Counsel and Dean of Liberty University School of Law, was the prevailing counsel in the latest appeals court case, and he’s hoping it’s a closed one now.

“The Ten Commandments are part of the fabric of our country and helped shape the law. It defies common sense to remove a recognized symbol of law from a court of law. The ACLU might not like our history and might run from it, but the fact remains that the Ten Commandments shaped our laws and may be displayed in a court of law.”

Right. Now how many can you name? (Here’s help.)

Sheila Liaugminas

Sheila Liaugminas is an Emmy award-winning Chicago-based journalist in print and broadcast media. Her writing and broadcasting covers matters of faith, culture, politics and the media....