Take a look:
The part I like best is that he opens with:
Our Constitution guarantees separation of church and state.And then uses that to assert that a community has the right to ban a mosque's construction in that community.
It's a stunning piece of logic, to be sure.
As far as I can tell, it's based on the idea as Cain ably states, that Islam is both a set of laws and a religion. Since it's both and since the Constitution (and it's oh-so refreshing to hear a conservative - even a nutty one like Cain - say this) guarantees separation of Church and State, any "religion" that's looking to impose itself onto the law can be banned.
He's just wrong when he says that non-Islamic religions don't have a set of rules or are otherwise not looking to impose their rules onto the law.
So when Archbishop Dolan says that New York's Gay Marriage Bill is an "Ominous Threat" he's not looking to impose Catholic Church doctrine onto the people of the Empire State.
So when the Southern Baptist Convention, in 1984, called for its members to push for legislation that agreed with their position of abortion, it wasn't looking to impose its faith upon the law.
Freedom of Religion for me but not for thee. That's the GOP.
Hey, I rhymed. Thrice - or was that twice? Anyway, how nice.