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U. S. Capitol. Photo by Brandon Mowinkel on Unsplash

John Adams warned “Our Constitution was made only for a moral and religious people. It is wholly inadequate to the government of any other.”

By Terence P. Jeffrey, The Stream, June 8, 2022

Terence P. Jeffrey is the editor-in-chief of CNSnews.com.


John Adams, who would soon surrender the presidency to Thomas Jefferson, ventured up to Capitol Hill on Nov. 22, 1800, to deliver the first-ever in-person presidential address in the not-yet-finished home of the United States Congress.

It was noon on a Saturday. What message did he deliver?

First, Adams congratulated the American people for building the Capitol itself.

“I congratulate the people of the United States on the assembling of Congress at the permanent seat of their government, and I congratulate you, gentlemen, on the prospect of a residence not to be changed,” he said. “Although there is cause to apprehend that accommodations are not now so complete as might be wished, yet there is great reason to believe that this inconvenience will cease with the present session.” …

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