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Unfortunately, Packer said, the comments don’t stop with the president.
She has also had comments directed specifically at her because of her political standings.
“I’ve been called a bad Mormon because I’m a Democrat,” Packer said.
These kinds of assumptions are unfair, especially when the Church doesn’t endorse any political party.
The Church is politically neutral with regards to promoting or opposing candidates or platforms.
Mormon Newsroom makes a case for being courteous of other members’ political beliefs.
“The Church does expect its members to engage in the political process in an informed and civil manner, respecting the fact that members of the Church come from a variety of backgrounds and experiences and may have differences of opinion in partisan political matters,” according to Mormon Newsroom.
A study done by The Forum showed that, nationally, 50 percent of university professors identify as Democrats, while 11 percent identify as Republicans.
The Student Review showed the situation to be switched at BYU: 47 percent of teachers there identify as Republican, and almost 14 percent are Democratic.
Welch said the political climate among the teachers at LDS Business College, where she currently attends, is very Republican, similar to what she said she experienced at BYU-I. She said she continues to feel like she needs to keep quiet about her beliefs at LDSBC, just like she felt at BYU-I.
Welch had a religion teacher refer to Obama as “a sign of the times” in a class recently, but she didn’t say anything because she didn’t want to disrt the class.
“The Church doesn’t say that you have to be Republican,” Welch said. “I felt like I was being chastised [in class] for being a Democrat. Like, ‘Oh, you’re an Obama sporter. You’re the face of evil.’ That’s how I felt.
Zach Daniel, a sophomore studying history who classifies himself as a very liberal conservative, said there are a lot of times where he doesn’t say anything about his political beliefs because he feels people are quick to judge him because of them.
“People will be saying things about the government and how the government should be run, and I’ll just be like, ‘There’s no point,’ because if I bring my point, somebody will hardcore throw me down,” Daniel said.
Packer said students and teachers should be more respectful of those who have minority opinions because political beliefs don’t need to be divisive.
“Really, there’s no huge difference,” she said. “I mean, we believe differently on a cole different things, but it doesn’t make me a bad person.”