ARE YOU NEW HERE? NOT LOGGED IN? PLEASE TAKE A MOMENT TO REGISTER FOR AN ACCOUNT AND LOGIN TO REMOVE THIS WINDOW
Welcome to PatsFans.com. Do you have an account? If not - please take a moment to register for our forum and experience a much smoother experience with fewer ads, along with no longer having to see this notification window. Also learn about how you can receive a free Patriots T-Shirt from the Patriots Official ProShop by CLICKING HERE. Please enjoy your stay here, and Go Pats!
RECEIVE A FREE PATS T-SHIRT AND SAVE 15% OFF WHEN YOU BUY FROM THE OFFICIAL PROSHOP!
Free T-Shirt & Save 15% Off!
Like Our Site? Please help support our site and server costs by DONATING TO PATSFANS.COM and receive a FREE PATRIOTS T-SHIRT and SAVE 15% off EVERY purchase you make from PatriotsProShop.com. You'll also receive added benefits to your account including Removing All Ads During Your Experience Here At Our Forum.
NEEDED YEARLY SITE DONATIONS: 345 | CURRENT # OF SUBSCRIBED SUPPORTERS: 98
But to make the parallel really clear, why don't we all go up to random strangers off-line, and say "Happy Rosh Hashannah" to them, and insist that they return our best wishes in kind, rather than say "happy holidays" or "Thanks, that's very nice, I hope you enjoy your holiday." Let's brew up a faux outrage campaign every year that not enough people are saying "Happy Rosh Hashannah" and how America will be damned eternally for taking the Jewish out of Jewish New Year or some such balderdash.
Tell ya what, you have 1 thread here on Rosh Hashannah, and there will probably be one on Hannukah, right?
So, let's limit ourselves to one Christmas thread and one Easter thread.
Oh and we'd better get our Ramadan chops in order and maybe Diwali or something, and obviously Samhain. One thread apiece.. and no complaining that the WHOLE COUNTRY doesn't parrot the appropriate greeting.
Yeah let's get rid of that double standard all the way around.