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Decicco 1 In 1789, the First Amendment demonstrated that "Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion" That meant the Federal and State Governments couldn't be partial or demonstrate support for any certain denomination or religious association. However, during the history of the United States the controversial issue over the association between church and state has always been called into question in creating a 1 religion government. The principal focus of the question is to determine whether to keep the establishment clause or to tear it down and move towards a theocratic system. 1 side of the argument is that the group contrary to the separation of Church and State, that believe that when America was a more religious state that it would become more moral as well as bring everyone in agreement with federal decision making. Thus the belief is that the United State will become more unified in an already tainted system. On the other hand, the side for separation claims that the space between established religion and national government is inherently vital to keep preserve: religious tolerance, prevent biases, and prejudices, together with any kind of spiritual freedom in country that has thousands of distinct organized religions. With careful consideration of those disagreements, the separation of church and state isn't only beneficial to the American culture but also crucial to have a functional governmental democracy. For hundreds of years that the Federal Government has had split between organized religion and administration purposes that, has shown to best protect the spiritual freedom of the American people and guard the rights established in the constitution. Hence, the present institution of se...