Part 1, Part 2
Here's a different take on the issue. If you subscribe to the Dominion theology school, then you will probably say "Yes" to my question. The wiki definition:
"Dominion Theology is a grouping of theological systems with the common belief that society should be governed exclusively by the law of God as codified in the Bible, to the exclusion of secular law (and) in which the Kingdom of God will be established on Earth through political and (in some cases) even military means."
Ryan Lizza has followed Michelle Bachmann for years and wrote this recent piece in The New Yorker. Lizza explores the spiritual roots of Bachmann's political beliefs, including Dominionism. Bachmann, like many on the Religious Right, was influenced by Francis Schaeffer. Schaeffer's ideas have become repopularized lately by people like Charles Colson and Nancy Pearcey, who together wrote the Schaeffer-inspired How Now Shall We Live (which I read and led a group study on in college. I should say I'm not sure Pearcey should be lumped in with some of the others in the article).
You can read the article for yourself, research the various names, and draw your own conclusions.
I find an odd symmetry on the far religious Left and Right. Dominionists on the Right and Liberation Theology or Christian Anarchist types on the left seem bent on using political means to dictate what they believe to be biblical outcomes (both sides also approve of violent change in some cases). For Schaeffer, John Rushdooney, and the Right, it's an Old Testament-style theocracy with Austrian (Von Mises school) economics at the core. For Jim Wallis and those on the Left, it's essentially communism, and the focus is more socio-economic. Both sides openly hate each other. Both sides have co-opted philosophies of non-Christians for their own use (even though Nancy Pearcey is quoted as saying that all systems created by nonbelievers "must be false"). And churches in both camps currently spend a large amount of resources lobbying and working to change laws and government, and not so much the Church. (Both extremes scare me.)