Using the reasoning of the previous post, we see that it is also very bad form for a small minority or spare majority to attempt to tear down public traditions that have developed over centuries. We should not force people in these issues.
Do you worry about government endorsement and funding for religion? Then complain about the mosques that were set up in Iraq with U.S. funds. Even on military bases, the U.S. government sets up or restores Mosques for use by Muslim workers. They choose to respect local customs to that level. I imagine that complaints about the unconstitutionality of those efforts would fall on deaf ears. Accomodating the religious tradition of Iraquis is good policy.
I worry that some people who attempt to end "religious discrimination" are not acting entirely in good faith either. (a good motive would be to provide religious freedom. a bad motive would be because you can't stand those idiotic Christians. Any decision on at the request of people in the second group can have a great chilling effect on religious freedom)
If public prayer has been a long-held tradition at a school graduation, why should it end? I sometimes question the authenticity or value of a prayer that has a merely-ceremonial function, but I do not demand that a Nate Certified (tm) pastor give the prayer. In some cases, I am unwilling to bow my head in public ceremonial prayers. But I'm a big boy now. If I disagree, I just don't bow my head. Nobody's forcing me to pray. I shouldn't stop the proceedings to enforce my personal view.
These questions get very muddled, since activism breeds opposing activism breeds ill will and distrust. Factions form, and battle lines appear.
In the end, when fights over religious freedom break out, very few people end up practicing religion (or not practicing religion, if they so choose). They're too busy fighting over religious freedom to enjoy and celebrate it.
Update June 22. After some conversations and emails, I have learned a few things and I wish to clarify a few things. First, I do not support efforts to "save school prayer." Not only does it go against the principle of religious freedom (thanks Mark), but it goes against the principles of Christianity (see previous post. Thanks Jon). Second, the comments of this post and the previous one do not refer to my opinion on what the United States Government should do. Rather, they refer to individuals. For example, I do not suggest that individuals or small groups of individuals attempt to change things, whether to include or exclude religious material and tradition. This only breeds ill will. I am in favor of all measures which would, in good faith, provide religious freedom equally without favoring any religious or anti-religious view.