Photo submitted in Aug. 30 Justice Department filing
Republican Christian Leaders tried to make Donald Trump The Supreme President Of The Church of America which would have reinstalled the dynastic system of the European worship of Jesus – who is worshipped all over the world! Christian Republicans were made to feel VERY SPECIAL – AND SUPREME! Now, it looks like Donald Trump is going to Federal Prison!
LOCK HIM UP! LOCK HIM UP!
Hundreds of evangelical leaders held a mass prayer for Trump. They want him to succeed in all his endeavors. This is why parishioners give Copeland millions of dollars. They want proof Bible World is for real and they too can have power and money. The Kimites are also caught up in this. Fatty felt like she was inferior to me, so she ganged up on me. She made me out to be a lowlife scum while she is a protector of the Bible World. This is not going away. I warned you!
Trumgelicos used the Royal Family to increase their Bible World Brand.
Supreme Governor of the Church of England
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
|Supreme Governor of the|
Church of England
|Logo of the Church of England|
|Flag of England and the Church of England|
since 6 February 1952
How Will The New British Prime Minister be Decided?
Unlike in the U.S., where elections are held specifically for the President, the UK does not hold a public election to just decide a Prime Minister. Instead, the leader of the political party who forms a government following a general election becomes Prime Minister. If they leave their position between elections then it is the members of their political party who decide on their new leader. So, the approximately 200,000 Conservative Party members will choose the next UK Prime Minister. The process so far has seen several candidates narrowed down to the final two, with ballots closing on September 2 and a winner announced three days later. The monarch plays no role in choosing a new Prime Minister and does not vote in a general election. “As head of state The Queen has to remain strictly neutral with respect to political matters,” the royal household states.
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Why Does The Queen Meet With The New Prime Minister?
It is the Queen’s constitutional role as head of state to meet with and appoint a Prime Minister, inviting them to form a government in her name. As explained above, this most often happens following a general election but can also happen when a new leader is chosen between general elections. A Prime Minister’s term in office formally begins once this meeting has taken place. An outgoing Prime Minister will formally inform her of their resignation in a short audience, then an incoming Prime Minister will ask to form a government in what the Institute for Government describes as a “well-rehearsed sequence of events.”
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“By convention the incoming British Prime Minister is received in audience by the Queen, to date in person, and Her Majesty asks him to her to form a new administration,” Managing Editor of Majesty Magazine, Joe Little, explains to T&C. “In accepting the offer, he or she is said to have ‘kissed hands’ but the actual gesture of kissing hands no longer takes place.”
What is Queen Elizabeth’s Role When There is a New Prime Minister? (townandcountrymag.com)
|Church of England|
|Constituting instrument||Act of Supremacy 1558|
|Precursor||Supreme Head of the Church of England|
|First holder||Elizabeth I|
The Supreme Governor of the Church of England is the titular head of the Church of England, a position which is vested in the British monarch. Although the monarch’s authority over the Church of England is largely ceremonial and is mostly observed in a symbolic capacity, the position is still very relevant to the church. As the supreme governor, the monarch formally appoints high-ranking members of the church on the advice of the prime minister of the United Kingdom, who is in turn advised by church leaders, such as the Lords Spiritual.
By 1536, King Henry VIII of England had broken with the Holy See, seized assets of the Catholic Church in England and Wales and declared the Church of England as the established church with himself as its supreme head. The Act of Supremacy 1534 confirmed the king’s status as having supremacy over the church and required the peers to swear an oath recognising Henry’s supremacy. Henry’s daughter Mary I attempted to restore the English Church’s allegiance to the pope and repealed the Act of Supremacy in 1555. Elizabeth I ascended to the throne in 1558 and the Parliament passed the Act of Supremacy 1558 which restored the original act. To placate critics, the Oath of Supremacy which peers were required to swear, gave the monarch’s title as supreme governor rather than supreme head of the church. This wording avoided the charge that the monarchy was claiming divinity or usurping Christ, whom the Bible explicitly identifies as head of the Church.
“Defender of the Faith” (Fidei Defensor) has been part of the English (and since the Union of Scotland and England, British) monarch’s title since Henry VIII was granted it by Pope Leo X in 1521 in recognition of Henry’s role in opposing the Protestant Reformation. The pope withdrew the title, but it was later reconferred by Parliament in the reign of Edward VI.
The position of the monarch role is acknowledged in the preface to the Thirty-Nine Articles of 1562. It states that:
Being by God’s Ordinance, according to Our just Title, Defender of the Faith and Supreme Governor of the Church, within these Our Dominions, We hold it most agreeable to this Our Kingly Office, and Our own religious zeal, to conserve and maintain the Church committed to Our Charge, in Unity of true Religion, and in the Bond of Peace … We have therefore, upon mature Deliberation, and with the Advice of so many of Our Bishops as might conveniently be called together, thought fit to make this Declaration following … That We are Supreme Governor of the Church of England …
Article 37 makes this claim to royal supremacy more explicit:
The Queen’s Majesty hath the chief power in this Realm of England, and other her Dominions, unto whom the chief Government of all Estates of this Realm, whether they be Ecclesiastical or Civil, in all causes doth appertain, and is not, nor ought to be, subject to any foreign Jurisdiction. … [We] give not to our Princes the ministering either of God’s Word, or of the Sacraments … but only that prerogative, which we see to have been given always to all godly Princes in holy Scriptures by God himself; that is, that they should rule all estates and degrees committed to their charge by God, whether they be Ecclesiastical or Temporal, and restrain with the civil sword the stubborn and evildoers. The Bishop of Rome hath no jurisdiction in this Realm of England.
Church of Scotland
The British monarch vows to uphold the constitution of the Church of Scotland (a Presbyterian national church), but does not hold a leadership position in it. Nevertheless, the monarch appoints the Lord High Commissioner to the General Assembly of the Church of Scotland as their personal representative, with a ceremonial role. The Queen on occasion has filled the role personally, as when she opened the General Assembly in 1977 and 2002 (her Silver and Golden Jubilee years).
List of supreme governors
|Henry VIII of England||1531–1547||As supreme head.|
|Edward VI of England||1547–1553||As supreme head. With Thomas Cranmer, authorised the Book of Common Prayer.|
|Lady Jane Grey||1553||As supreme head.|
|Mary I of England and Philip||1553–1555||As supreme head (from 1554 the couple omitted the title, without statutory authority until authorised by Parliament in 1555). Promoted the Catholic Reformation in England and Wales.|
|Elizabeth I of England||1558–1603||See Thirty-Nine Articles.|
|James I of England||1603–1625||Authorized the King James Version of the Bible.|
|Charles I of England||1625–1649||Canonised martyr of the Church of England.|
|Charles II of England||1660–1685||Converted to Catholicism on his deathbed.|
|James II of England||1685–1688||Last Catholic to hold the position; he only held it as statutory authority.|
|Mary II of England||1689–1694||Reigned jointly with her husband (and cousin) William III.|
|William III of England||1689–1702||At first reigned jointly with Mary II, 1689–1694. Calvinist.|
|Anne of Great Britain||1702–1714||Married to Prince George of Denmark. Lutheran.|
|George I||1714–1727||Elector of the Holy Roman Empire. First Protestant in the line set forth by the Succession to the Crown Act 1707. Lutheran.|
|George II||1727–1760||Elector of the Holy Roman Empire. Lutheran.|
|George III||1760–1820||Head of the Lutheran Church in Hanover.|
|George IV||1820–1830||Catholic emancipation enacted by the Roman Catholic Relief Act 1829.|
|Victoria||1837–1901||The Church of Ireland was disestablished by the Irish Church Act 1869.|
|George V||1910–1936||The Church in Wales was disestablished by the Welsh Church Act 1914.|
|Edward VIII||1936||Pressured to abdicate, formalised by the His Majesty’s Declaration of Abdication Act 1936.|
|Elizabeth II||1952–present||Longest-serving, at 70 years.|