An Orthodox Christian woman’s fight for a religious education

Orthodox Christians are increasingly demanding that their children attend religious schools that they believe teach the biblical view of God and salvation.

Linc, an Orthodox Christian college in Atlanta, Ga., says it is offering courses that teach the “fundamental biblical view” of salvation.

It is also offering courses with students who are Orthodox, and many of its students are married.

The college, which also operates other schools, said the demand is being met by the Orthodox community, and that it will continue to offer the courses.

“We’re proud to serve a broad, diverse Orthodox community that we are blessed to have,” said Linc President Karen Kline.

“We’re seeing a significant number of Orthodox people who want to have the opportunity to have an education that is consistent with their beliefs, and we’re not afraid to be that voice.

I think this is a great opportunity for people who don’t have the option to go to religious schools, especially for those who have not had the opportunity, or the opportunity of having a religious educational institution, to be able to participate in something that is meaningful and enriching.”

The demand for religious education has become more widespread since the 2016 election of President Donald Trump, which he called a “race to the bottom.”

In the past year, Kline and her husband, Linc University president and founder Dr. Jeffrey Kline, have taken on the issue of religious education and have taken a hard line against the Trump administration.

In May, the Klines wrote a letter to the Department of Education, which oversees religious education, arguing that the administration is taking away from Orthodox Christians what they see as their rights.

In an interview with NBC News, Karen Klines said that she believes religious education is important for the Orthodox Christian community, which has an average age of about 50.

In an effort to expand enrollment, the school is offering students the option of taking courses with other students, as well as with people who identify as “heterosexual, transgendered, gender nonconforming, genderqueer, gender fluid,” according to a list of options.

Kline said that if students choose to enroll, they are expected to meet the educational standards the school requires.

The Klines have said that while there is room for improvement, the demand for a secular educational system is too great to ignore.

The school has been the subject of criticism for its conservative approach to religious instruction, which includes mandatory attendance at religious services.

In 2017, the university suspended the president of its governing body after she was accused of making anti-LGBT statements during a speech to the college.

“As a society we need to change how we view the role of religion in our lives,” Karen Klesns said in a statement to NBC News.

“But we need a secular education system, too.

We are committed to providing a secular public education that will allow our students to live in a secular society without having to choose between their religious beliefs and their secular education.”