The latest “war” against Christmas in America is on.

And the latest attack on it is on the news of the day.

This is the first time since the 9/11 terrorist attacks that Christmas has been a targeted campaign of political warfare.

In fact, in recent years, there has been nothing like it.

There has been almost no Christmas campaign in recent memory.

Yet in 2016, the country had an outpouring of patriotic sentiment and an outpour of anger over the supposed lack of patriotism in the country.

There were so many Christmas cards and Christmas cards in the mail, they were so numerous that it was a wonder anyone could read them all.

In some areas, even Christmas cards had to be sent to an address other than one of the actual people receiving them.

The media were also aghast at the lack of respect that many Americans had for Christmas, and it was an issue of public interest.

But for the first three months of 2017, Christmas was left off the front pages of major newspapers and magazines, with the exception of one small newspaper in California that printed the paper’s “Christmas” issue.

The reason: It was against federal law.

But it’s been a year since that issue was published, and the law is now back in play.

The case for “Christmas on the Front Page” The federal holiday of Christmas has become one of those things that has been on the books for centuries, but is still a state holiday.

The holiday has been traditionally celebrated in several places, including the United Kingdom, Canada, Ireland, the United States and Canada.

It has also been celebrated in many countries.

For example, the holiday was observed in the Netherlands, in Austria, in Denmark, in Germany, in Sweden and in Norway.

But since the 1930s, the American holiday has largely been a state celebration.

Christmas was first observed in 1789 in the United English colonies in Virginia and New Jersey, the latter being a New England colony, and in 1802 the U.S. began celebrating Christmas with the state of New York.

In 1816, Massachusetts became the first state to celebrate Christmas.

In 1918, New Jersey adopted a state-wide holiday.

In 1930, the New York legislature adopted a bill declaring December 25 a holiday.

It was not until 1933, however, that the federal government recognized the holiday.

However, Christmas remained on the state’s official calendar until 1989.

The first Christmas celebrations were held in 1848 in Philadelphia, where the Philadelphia Centennial Celebration began in 1855.

The Centennial celebration is celebrated annually in the city of Philadelphia.

In 1909, the Centennial Celebrations were held at New York City, with a public holiday, New Year’s Day.

In 1935, the first-ever Christmas Eve celebration took place in Washington, D.C., with the New Year celebration.

The National Capital District in D.G.C. hosted the first National Christmas Eve Celebration in 1940.

New Year marks the end of the holiday, but Christmas is still celebrated throughout the country by some states and by some churches.

The federal government recognizes the holiday on the federal calendar but it is not a state or local holiday.

And even though many states and cities have enacted laws to recognize the holiday in recent decades, it is still not recognized by the federal law enforcement agencies, including federal law, which are responsible for enforcing federal law on the holiday day.

For a time, the federal holiday was the official holiday of the National Park Service, the National Marine Fisheries Service, and other agencies that manage national wildlife refuges and other wildlife resources.

The last official federal holiday in D,C.

was on November 5, 1876.

On the state-by-state schedule, Christmas is celebrated on December 25 in most states, but not in every state.

And for most states in the South and Midwest, the holidays are not observed on that date.

For instance, Christmas in the Southern District of Missouri, which includes Birmingham, is not celebrated on the official state-to-state holiday calendar.

In many of the Southern states, it has not been observed since the early 1970s.

In New Jersey and Maryland, it was not celebrated until 1983.

And in Virginia, it does not occur on state- or local-wide holidays.

And, according to the Census Bureau, Christmas remains the state holiday of only six counties in Alabama, Georgia, South Carolina, Texas, Tennessee, and Virginia.

For many of these Southern states and the District of Columbia, Christmas falls on the first Saturday in December, and that is the time when most people start to go to church and to eat Christmas dinner.

However it is a state day in Virginia in 2018.

And if you drive into the state, you’ll see a Christmas tree outside a church.

The Southern states have adopted the state law that recognizes Christmas on the 24th and the first Monday in January as their official holiday.

So, in 2018, the state holidays were not celebrated

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