As politicians fight over faith, more and more people are losing it.
By Nicholas Deshais
It´s Sunday in Moscow, Idaho, and all eyes turn to Tyler Palmer.
“I couldn’t be happier,” he tells the group congregated before him. Palmer, 32, has a boyish quality to him, despite the day or two of stubble on his face. The sleeves of his military-style shirt are rolled up.
Every Sunday, Palmer and the people here meet to talk about their beliefs. Unlike the vast majority of Americans, what binds them together isn’t a shared faith, but rather a shared faithlessness.
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