LGBT activists plan to blanket the country with laws that, behind the fig leaf of ‘anti-discrimination,’ will give the state the power to police speech and behaviors.
Should Americans subject themselves to unconstitutional rulings and laws merely to preserve a corruption of ‘law and order’? Charles Murray doesn’t think so, and neither do I.
Charles Murray’s clarion call for civil disobedience is tempting, but it’s also something that will challenge conservative orthodoxy on the courts.
Because every marriage statute discriminates about which relationships to condone, legalizing gay marriage only shifts the discrimination applied.
Progressives have successfully transformed the First Amendment’s restrictions on government into an instrument of government speech control.
Journalists covering the Supreme Court’s gay-marriage case refuse to question gay parenting, despite myriad opportunities.
As the necessary number of state calls for a constitutional convention approaches, conservatives should use the wide-open possibilities of such a convention to enshrine judicial term limits.
The anti-discrimination debate isn’t about religious liberty, but about whether government has the right to tell people what they can do in their private lives.
Our First Amendment freedoms of speech, religion, and association are what allow Americans to live together in harmony despite widely diverging views.
The people who think they’re being moderate by subjugating religious freedom to special-interest groups forget there’s no reasoning with or safety around a mob.
Indiana’s ‘fix’ to its religious-freedom law increases burdens on conscience rights its original religious-freedom law was designed to protect.
Why a fundamental misunderstanding of our founding document is at the heart of Washington’s dysfunction
Whether you’re Christian, Muslim, atheist, gay, straight, or trans, the First Amendment was written for you.
All laws are coercive, even if you happen to think those laws are a good idea. People who write about politics should understand that this isn’t a novel notion.
The sorry religious liberty episode in Indiana shows how law often lurches from one extreme to the other.
All laws are backed by government force, Sally Kohn. That’s why we have phrases like “police force,” “force of law,” and “law enforcement.”
Pushing for gay rights will be easier if religious objectors can trust that the state will not be used to compel them to violate their deepest beliefs.
Indiana’s ‘fix’ to its religious-freedom law will actively force private business owners to violate their consciences.
Indiana’s religious freedom law is almost identical to the federal law, and court precedent forbids these from being used to discriminate against anyone.
Not a single person who identifies as homosexual has been harmed by the federal or dozens of state religious freedom acts.
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