Local congregationalism. As the New Testament church, according to the Bible, always has. See the Biblical-based beliefs of the peaceful church of baptist, "anabaptist," and various other names called (i.e. vaudois, petrobrusian, &c.) in history. They firmly held to local congregational polity through out history. What this means is no state-sponsored church or belief system (i.e. such as wokeness as we see today).
Read the original petition for the colonial charter for Rhode Island as obtained for it in 1663 by Dr. John Clarke, who is also a minister of the church (and helped to initiate Christ's ministry in America, starting in 1638). The following is the version recorded in H.R. Doc. No. 546, 28th Cong., 1st Sess. (1844).
>"That they might be permitted to hold forth a lively experiment that a most flourishing civil state may stand, and best be maintained, with a full liberty in religious concernments; and that true piety, rightly grounded upon gospel principles, will give the best and greatest security to sovereignty, and will lay in the hearts of men the strongest obligation to true loyalty."
This statement is engraved on the side of the state house in Providence, Rhode Island today. It represents the concept, that was later enshrined in the Constitution, of "soul liberty" or "freedom of conscience." That is, the right of each individual to live, worship (and vote) according to their conscience, and not be forced to pay "church taxes" for any kind of preaching position that is paid for by taxes, as the "puritans" of Salem, as well as the church of England, originally had it. Today, the preachers of "woke" likewise need to step down from their positions.