The Conservative’s new religion belt: What’s the agenda for the next 10 years?

The Conservative Party has announced its new religion, which is a mix of all of its core beliefs.

The new name is a combination of the words “Americanism” and “religion” which is similar to the American Heritage Dictionary’s definition of religion.

In a press release, the party says the new religion will be a “unique, multi-pronged vision of America that focuses on America’s diversity, its opportunity, its prosperity, and the American character.”

The new name will be unveiled on the day of the party’s national convention in Philadelphia on July 21.

“The Conservative Party is a new American creed that brings together our values, our principles, our common humanity, and our shared humanity.

It is an inclusive, compassionate vision of what a strong America should be,” said RNC Chair Reince Priebus.

The party also said the new name, which will be the first in the GOP since the 1970s, will reflect the “new and evolving American experience” in a “powerful new way.”

“Americans are seeking to find ways to live in harmony and to build their families in peace,” the statement said.

Among other things, the new party will include a platform that will “explore the ways that America is a country of immigrants, refugees, immigrants, immigrants and refugees, our country’s place in the world, our place in our global community and the new ways we can work together as a nation.”

In the same statement, Priebus said that the party will be focused on “a strong, patriotic America” and will focus on the “American values that unite our country and the principles that make it great.”

“This is a party that will focus not just on our differences, but on our similarities,” Priebus said.

“It is a Party of Love and Hope.”

But conservatives have a long history of embracing a religious label.

Last year, the Supreme Court upheld the constitutionality of the Ten Commandments monument that was installed in front of the Supreme Judicial Court building in Washington, D.C. The decision was based on a lawsuit filed by the Christian conservative group Liberty Counsel, which argued that the Ten Commands violated the First Amendment rights of Christians who object to the display of the monument.

As the Supreme court heard arguments in the case, some religious leaders, including former President Ronald Reagan, criticized the ruling, saying that the law was unconstitutional and that the monuments had been placed in defiance of the Constitution.