There are attempts by some, driven by a misguided sense of political correctness, to limit displays of Christmas. They are the ones who believe Michigan The Worst Shirt, Anti Ohio State T shirt, nativity scenes, Menorah and other holiday related religious symbols be replaced by something more inclusive. Still, the basic premise behind their actions is more Christian in that it is meant to cultivate inclusivity, allowing all people to participate and enjoy the season. But the actions of some radical Christians serve more to cultivate exclusivity, creating an atmosphere of antagonism and elitism. I was always of the understanding that the most important Christian holiday was Easter. Yet this celebration is more in keeping with American religious ideals, much more subdued compared to Christmas. Contrary to popular belief, we are not an exclusively Christian nation. While Christians have Easter, Jews have Passover, Muslims have Ramadan (and on and on), there is no visible, concerted effort to minimize or ban any of these holidays. With some exceptions, none of these celebrations have any crossover (there is some Easter/Passover crossing, but only on the Christian side), and retailers have found no way to commercialize them to any great extent. If you ask a thousand people of any religion if the celebrations and displays of another religion bothers them in any way, ninety nine percent will probably tell you that they aren’t bothered in the least, that they usually don’t even think about it. In reality, the claims that there is a war against Christmas is true in the sense that it is actually “Christians” waging the war against it. These are the same Christians claiming there is a war, using it as a political means to gain power, popularity and wealth, all of which, coincidentally, Jesus preached against.