Trans advocates don’t want parents to know that kids who change genders sometimes regret it. They treat their narrative as more important than your kids.
The Ohio case is not a ‘slam dunk’ validation of adolescent transgender transition, or self-styled gender experts.
This is a major setback for advocates of parental rights and religious freedom.
The questions Melissa Cook sought to litigate before the Supreme Court involved a case that screamed of the scandal underlying the U.S. surrogacy industry.
Under the guise of high-minded principles, supposedly family-friendly studios keep fighting the technologies that give parents control over what their children consume.
The ultimate question in Charlie’s case is: who should decide what’s in his best interest? The answer: His parents. Not the courts. Not the hospital. Not the government.
As hospitals seek to mandate the timing of life and death, more states need to affirm the rights of parents to determine the welfare of their children.
If this is where the Vatican now makes its stand, then the most vulnerable members of society—which is to say all of us, at some point—are in trouble.
It is nice to see for once that Washington politicians have rejected the head-patting, experts-know-best attitude. Opinion journalists should do the same.
I’d like nothing more than for a Donald Trump presidency to usher in a new age of reduced government involvement in family life.
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