The reason given for allowing the government to put the 10 Commandments back up is that it is not an endorsement of religion by the county government. The government claims it is there for educational purposes. Dissenting U.S. Judge Karen Nelson Moore said the claim that the 10 Commandments are on display for educational purposes is a sham.
Grayson County Judge-Executive Gary Logsdon said they will fight all the way to the U.S. Supreme Court to keep the religious teachings up in the government courthouse. Logsdon also said regarding the religious victory on Thursday, "We're just overwhelmed and thank the Lord. It gives you great hope of a moral country."
Objectively looking at the 10 Commandments, we quickly see there is nothing moral about it. For example, regarding slavery. It does not teach to abolish slavery. Instead it teaches not to covet your neighbor's slaves. Is this very moral??? If it was a just document, wouldn't it teach not to practice slavery and to free all of your slaves?
Most Christians like Logsdon don't seem to realize the 10 Commandments have nothing to do with Christians. If they would take the time to read who the Bible god is addressing the commandments to they would have to realize it's to the Jews/Hebrews, not to the Christians! It starts out with, "And God spake all these words, saying, I am the LORD thy God, which have brought thee out of the land of Egypt, out of the house of bondage." As the story/myth goes, it wasn't the Christians that the Bible god brought out of Egypt, it was the Hebrews/Jews!
Perhaps it would be better to put a copy of the Treaty of Tripoli in the courthouse. At least this is an American document. And it makes it very clear that America was NOT founded as a Christian nation. Article XI of this treaty which was started in the administration of George Washington and which was ratified in the administration of John Adams reads, "As the government of the United States of America is not in any sense founded on the Christian religion . . ."