Commonwealths defend the rights of citizens to practice their religion in accordance with the Constitution and resist the official establishment or prohibition of any religion in accordance with the Constitution.

The Commonwealth Party does not support an across-the-board removal of religious displays or pronouncements in public or government institutions (displayed by individuals or on behalf of citizens en masse over history). At the same time, citizens summoned in public or government duty or proceedings may be given the option of being granted disclaimer, substitution or elimination upon complaint of the institutional religious pronouncements or allegiances in question that indoctrinate or give an impression of indoctrination upon those citizens or upon those citizens' public discourse. Those citizens may also be given the option of inclusion of their own religious viewpoints in public proceeding or being allowed to express their own religious beliefs where and when appropriate in those proceedings for counter. This is to eliminate the burden upon citizens of going through any religious affirmations or motions that are different from their own.

Such disclaimers, substitutions, eliminations or inclusions will be granted whether the proportion of citizens who complain are a majority or a minority. Such compensations will be determined at the local level and may be temporary in nature or reversed according to complaint of successive citizens. At the same time, there is to be no all encompassing, permanent effort to remove the Judeo-Christian nature and heritage of the country at any and all public properties and government levels/institutions. The same protections and restrictions of all religious views in public and government life shall apply to Judeo-Christian religious views whether a minority or a majority bring complaint.

In short, public and government institutions and proceedings may reflect or display religious beliefs (institutionally or individually) but may not establish or indoctrinate or apparently indoctrinate* religious views on unwilling citizens while they partake of a state proceeding to which they have been summoned or while they perform an official state task. Citizens who make valid complaints should be accommodated locally upon complaint whether those citizens constitute a majority or minority of number. This applies to all types of religious views.

All private institutions, property, individuals and proceedings are free to express their religious views and practices (within constitutional civil statutes) without reproach.

None of this should be taken however, to suggest that those of a particular religious faith should not be subject to more scrutiny or suspicion or profiling when their adherents are trending performance of illegal acts; especially when the ideology of the religion promotes certain activities. This falls within reasonable search and seizure as directed in the constitution. However, all persons of any faith will subsequently be treated equal under respective laws for judicial proceedings or for military tribunals and the like pertinent to their declaration as enemy combatants.

*Though the intent of an activity may not be to indoctrinate an individual to some religious view, it may have given through its processes an impression to the individual that the individual is being indoctrinated or that the individual is forced to express a misrepresentation of their religious beliefs through those processes.