That's how you write it if you're an observant Jew.
Not if you are Reform. The bulk of Jewish legal opinion agrees that the law applies only to the written name of God when written in Hebrew and not when written in other languages. Reform Jewish practice reflects this opinion. I broadly agree with Reform views on most topics, including this one.
I hope (I really hope!) you aren't going to say that Reform Jews aren't proper Jews?
I really like the "Rabbi, I Have a Problem" section in the (British) Jewish Chronicle
, where readers' problems are addressed by an Orthodox rabbi and a Reform one. A couple of examples (answer summarized):
Reader: Can I have a Jewish funeral for my beloved horse which has passed away?
Orthodox rabbi: No.
Reform rabbi: Sure. Why not?
Reader: Is it part of my duty as a Jew to support the government of Israel?
Orthodox rabbi: The state of Israel is a reality and six million Jews live there. This does not mean the state of Israel is imbued with intrinsic sanctity (as some religious Zionists believe). Nor does it mean that the only place to live a fulfilling Jewish life is in Israel (as most religious Zionists believe.) It does not mean that one must slavishly support the policies of the Israeli government (as some diaspora Jews believe). Nor does it mean that one must conflate Israel with Judaism (the former is but the means, the latter is the end).
Reform rabbi: Identification with Israel can be taken to extremes. Putting attachment to the land over moral actions is breaking Hillel’s dictum and veers towards blasphemy. Alternatively, British Jews who make Israel their sole mark of Jewish identity and ignore all other aspects of Jewish life are also problematic. Balance is a much under-estimated religious concept, and applies here too.
I have a lot of time for both these guys actually.