Good faith and belief in our constitution is an important part of our democracy.
But for some Irish people, it has taken on an increasingly negative connotation.
The Irish Times spoke to a number of people who feel their religious beliefs are being misused in the political sphere and the way the country is run.
Some have been told by political opponents that they can’t be members of their community.
Some Irish people feel that the way they’re being portrayed is not just insulting, but damaging to the republic.
It is a question that has caused a lot of discussion in the recent past, particularly with the Brexit vote.
The majority of people are of the view that we are in the midst of a crisis, and that a number have felt like the country has gone mad, and is not safe anymore, and are looking for alternatives.
Some believe that the political and economic crisis is partly to blame for this situation, with a number blaming political parties for not making enough of an effort to make the country safe.
The public perception has shifted in the last few years.
There is a feeling now that the Irish government and its politicians are not really interested in dealing with the problems, and the people are turning to populist parties, which are not only not interested in the republic but have no intention of making things right.
There are also some who feel that it is not enough to simply say that we’re not in the business of making the Republic strong.
People in our community have a strong belief that we need to be strong in order to make Ireland strong, so we need a strong government.
This is why we need politicians who can make it clear that Ireland is a nation of law, that we respect the law, and respect our Constitution.