Billionaire billionaire Bernie Sanders says he is committed to protecting religious freedom

The former U.S. senator from Vermont is the latest in a line of wealthy Republican leaders who are publicly opposing the expansion of the U.N. Charter, which would allow states to limit the religious freedoms of others.

Sanders said he was the first to come out in favor of the proposal and he plans to continue to fight it.

“We need to ensure that religious freedom is not trampled upon,” Sanders told the Christian Science Monitor.

“That’s what I am committed to.”

The U.K. and other countries that have proposed a ban on such religious freedoms in recent years have been challenged in court.

The U, the European Union, Canada, New Zealand, Australia and the United States have all ruled out allowing religious exemptions for religious organizations.

Sanders also called for a “bipartisan” effort to address the issue.

“It’s time to move on from the current partisan politics and unite behind this bipartisan effort to end the discrimination against religious organizations in this country,” Sanders said.

“This is a great opportunity to get things done.”

Sanders said it would be wrong for the U, EU and other nations to “totally ignore the United Nations Charter.”

He said he believes that it “is time to have a national conversation about how we should protect religious freedom, how we can continue to provide for our children and grandchildren, and how we are working together to ensure our society remains one of the most religious in the world.”

“I think we should be working to get to a place where religious freedom and freedom of conscience are protected,” Sanders added.

The Vermont senator, who is not Jewish, was born and raised in Burlington, Vermont, a state that is home to the University of Vermont.

He graduated from high school at the age of 18 and attended the University Of Vermont in 1976, earning his bachelor’s degree in political science in 1977.

He became a Democrat in the Senate and has been in the House since 2013.

He served in the U