• The Ugly Americans Series - Forsyth County Official's Behavior Questioned

    July 10, 2024
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    In the great Peach State of Georgia, on April 7th, during the 7th District GOP Convention political event at South Forsyth high school, Joel Natt, a member of the Forsyth County Board of Voter Registrations and Elections, was involved in a shouting match with an elected political party official.

    During that altercation, as reported by witnesses to CDM.Press, Natt became irate and yelled at another political official. Natt reportedly threatened the official and told that official that he was going to contact the man’s elders at his church in an attempt to negatively impact the official's relationship with his church.

    Witnesses to the altercation stepped in and defused the argument. 

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    Subsequently, the political official spoke with the Senior Pastor at his church and was shocked to learn that Natt had already approached the church leaders some weeks before this altercation. It has been reported to CDM that Natt’s apparent intent was “to in some way damage the relationship between the political official and his chosen place of worship.” 

    CDM received another documented report of equally outlandish behavior by Joel Natt. 

    In an email exchange with a number of parties copied on the email thread, Natt wrote to Gayle Troyer, a well-respected woman who lives in the Forsyth community.

    “…..Your actions do not say you are a true Christian.  Just remember we know all as Jews,” wrote Natt.



    Many of those with knowledge of the matter on that email thread found Natt’s statement to a community-involved citizen to be bizarre and shocking.

    Challenging someone’s faith is not appropriate in any setting.  Implying that in some way a different religion has access to some sort of “knowledge” seems truly bizarre. 

    What did he mean by this statement?  We don’t know. 

    Citizens of Forsyth (and any State or County) deserve to be treated with respect and freedom as it pertains to their choice of religion.  They should not be subjected to threats or actions by anyone, and certainly no proactive retribution at their place of worship.  

    Those serving in an official capacity in Georgia have taken a written Oath to serve the people while upholding the U.S. Constitution and the Constitution of the State of Georgia.  

    The right to freely exercise one’s choice of religion is embodied in the First Amendment.

    There are five pillars of the First Amendment - freedom of speech, freedom of religion, freedom of the press, freedom of assembly, and the right to petition the U.S. government. The First Amendment in the U.S. Bill of Rights guarantees these freedoms. 

    When the Founders of the U.S. Constitution and the U.S. Bill of Rights wrote these documents, it was considered radical and revolutionary ideas and a departure from a world in which state-imposed religious persecution, censorship and oppression was the norm. Many other countries even today do not guarantee these rights. 

    The Constitution set the guiding principles for our nation, and over 200 years later, the freedoms contained in the Bill of Rights distinguish the U.S. from other nations.


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