In the world of the Donald Trump church, it’s a simple matter of just adding a few words.
Trump is an evangelical Christian who has used his platform as the Republican presidential nominee to preach the importance of the family, and the United States is his home.
Trump has also used his religion to support his businesses, and his own campaign has embraced the religious rhetoric of the candidate.
Trump’s church is the newest of many in a long line of Trump-owned businesses.
It is the latest example of Trump’s attempts to use religion to justify his own actions, and it is one that may prove a headache for the president.
Trump is the first sitting president to publicly condemn the violence of white supremacists in Charlottesville, Virginia, in August, and he has repeatedly made inflammatory remarks about Muslims, Muslims in particular.
Trump also used a Christian sermon on Sunday to defend the use of a Confederate flag during the Civil War.
But the church that Trump founded in 1995 is an outgrowth of a different religion.
It is the second-largest church in the United Kingdom, after the Roman Catholic church, with more than 2 million members.
The church is an offshoot of the Christian evangelical movement, which originated in the U.K. and now has more than 40 million members worldwide.
It was founded in the late 1960s by the televangelist Billy Graham, who is widely considered the father of American Christianity.
The church says it has more members than any other religious denomination, and its mission is to spread the message of Jesus Christ.
Graham is also the president of the Evangelical Council of Britain, which promotes evangelical Christianity around the world.
Christian evangelicals say they have been trying to spread Christianity in the UK for decades, but the rise of Trump has prompted them to take matters into their own hands.
In 2017, the Anglican Church of England was forced to apologise for the use in a sermon of a line from the Bible: “Thou shalt love the Lord thy God with all thy heart, and with all your soul, and thy neighbor as thyself.”
The sermon drew sharp criticism from conservative Christians, who claimed the church had turned away from Christ and was ignoring Jesus’ teachings.
Since then, many evangelical Christians have also been looking to convert other churches to their religion, and to use churches as a vehicle to promote Christianity.
When Trump visited the UK in May to promote his anti-Muslim immigration ban, he praised the Church of Trump, a Christian-led evangelical group that is also headed by Graham.
The Trump church has also begun using its Twitter account to promote Trump’s message, using the hashtag #lovethewall, which is an apparent reference to the U, S. border wall.
Trump was quick to take advantage of the moment.
“I want you to know that the United Nations is coming, and we’re going to build a wall,” Trump said in May.
“We’re going the other way, okay?
We’re going our way.
You’re not going to have any problem.”
But many British Christians are concerned about Trump’s ability to use the United Nation to advance his religious agenda, and they are taking steps to help the Trump church in its effort.
On Monday, the Conservative Party’s chairman, Paul Nuttall, tweeted an appeal to all British evangelical leaders, saying, “Trump is not a Christian and cannot be trusted.
His policies are a threat to Britain’s national security.”
Meanwhile, the American Baptist Convention has sent a letter to the Prime Minister urging him to reverse Trump’s decision to move the U-turn.
The letter, signed by nearly 2,000 of the country’s most prominent Baptist churches, urged Trump to “move quickly” and rescind the order.
According to the letter, the move will “threaten the fundamental values of the British Baptist Convention.”
“We urge you to respect our Christian beliefs, and move to restore the UAW’s long-standing commitment to equal rights for all,” the letter said.
At a time when Trump is struggling to secure the support of conservative evangelical Christians, it is a reminder of just how little control Trump has over his movement.