Abridged Audiobook

Written By: David Limbaugh

Narrated By: David Limbaugh

Publisher: HarperCollins Publishers

Date: October 2004

Duration: 7 hours 16 minutes


In his new book, Persecution, bestselling author (Absolute Power) David Limbaugh makes a compelling case that liberals across the country are wasging an undeclared war on Christianity in our culture and in our government-especially our schools. Limbaugh exposes the farce of liberal "tolerance" and reveals the true agenda of liberals who misuse the law to force Christianity out of the public square. Persecution includes how:

* A Georgia school board, after being threatened with a suit by the American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU), deleted the word "Christmas" from the school calendar.

* A Frederick County (Maryland) school employee was prohibited from passing out Christmas cards at school because it "may not be a legally protected right on a public school campus."

* The ACLU went on the offensive when county road crews helped erect a religious sign along the highway even though no state funds were used for the sign and such crews regularly assist private groups when requested.

* The liberal double standard allows intolerance of Christianity, yet promotes non-traditional, non-Western celebrations, such as Kwanza.

* The liberal war against Christianity is a threat to the freedom of all Americans regardless of their religious persuasion.

Persecution is a wake-up call to lovers of liberty everywhere and a call to action to conservatives and Christians to defend the religious freedom envisioned and practiced by the founders.


  • Anonymous

    This book is long. Sometimes there is too much to keep up with and drive. I found myself day dreaming often.

  • Camille

    It was surprising to find out some of the things that we as Christians have to endure, because of our faith. America has forgotten why we came here to begin with; and now many are trying to erase that history.

  • David Gardner

    The thing that I most disliked about this audio book was the reader. David Limbaugh should have hired his brother to read the book. His monotone, unemotional, dispassionate style made it a very tedious listen. Also, the book from time to time reads like a legal text book, citing precedents and case law. Some of the issues raised by the book were provocative - even outrageous. Limbaugh does an effective job of demonstrating that the positions taken toward religion by contemporary society would in no way have been endorsed by the framers of the constitution.