Ann COULTER: No, we think -- we just want Jews to be perfected, as they say.
Donny DEUTSCH: Wow, you didn't really say that, did you?
COULTER: Yes. That is what Christianity is. We believe the Old Testament, but ours is more like Federal Express. You have to obey laws...
Good grief. Christianity (New Testament) as Federal Express...
What lies behind her words is the idea of supersessionism.
I am pleased to say that as an Episcopalian, we do not follow such theology. As one publication noted (The Jewish Daily Forward):
In the decades after the Holocaust, however, as Christian denominations were forced to rethink the nature of Christian-Jewish ties, many reconsidered, and ultimately repudiated, the concept [of supersessionism]. In 1988, the Episcopal Church endorsed a new set of guidelines governing Christian-Jewish relations. Supersessionism’s repercussions, the guidelines read, had been “fateful.” Rather than being a “fossilized religion of legalism,” as the Judaism of Jesus’ time was long thought to be, the church’s revised position held that “Judaism in the time of Jesus was in but an early stage of its long life.” But not all Christian denominations have followed the Episcopal Church’s lead.The document:
Guidelines for Christian-Jewish Relations
FOR USE IN THE EPISCOPAL CHURCH
General Convention of the Episcopal Church
can be found here.