Churchgoers across the country are reasserting their fundamental rights of conscience—rights that too many political leaders have forgotten or denied.
The DOJ said it will aide a Virginia church suing Gov. Northam after a pastor was threatened with jail time or a fine for hosting a small church service.
Kansas Gov. Laura Kelly (D) reached an agreement with two rural churches who filed a lawsuit with the state over limitations on religious gatherings that didn’t apply to other organizations.
The Department of Justice (DOJ) announced the city of Greenville’s prohibition of drive-in church services is neither neutral nor generally applicable.
Overturning Wisconsin v. Yoder would have ramifications far beyond Amish schoolhouses, opening the door to increased regulation and government oversight of homeschooling and religious schools’ curricula.
Places of worship must be able to make their own determinations on who to hire and why. New laws in New York are wrong and must be overturned.
Minnesota can’t coerce Carl and Angel Larsen into betraying their convictions and promoting ideas or telling stories they find objectionable, the Eighth Circuit ruled.
This regulation simply clarifies that, when religious employers contract with the federal government, they retain the right to hire employees who support their religious missions
Religious communities are being persecuted globally, from shootings to sexual abuse. People from more than 100 countries convened to fight these atrocities.
There is no reputable, serious research showing people commit suicide because a particular religion refuses to embrace homosexuality. None.
A new rule from HHS would allow doctors, nurses, and hospitals to opt out of medical services such as abortion that conflict with their religious beliefs.
Yale has found a roundabout way to blacklist legal and nonprofit organizations that don’t adhere to Yale’s understanding of gender identity.
Judge Brian Hagedorn is being publicly trashed for being on the board of a small Christian school, and for blog posts when he was in law school discussing court cases about abortion and gay sex.
Court documents revealed the public university kept a ‘watch list’ of student groups on probation. All of the groups on the list were religious.
Centuries ago, the British imposed penal laws on Irish Catholics and dissenting Protestant minorities. Might we be moving in a similar direction here?
Progressives make such a big deal out of hateful and culturally appropriative depictions in other contexts, but not when Christians are the victims.
The Netherlands’ Public Prosecution Service is currently investigating whether the Nashville Statement violates Dutch discrimination laws.
This state-sponsored harassment Jack Phillips isn’t just about his shop. It’s a warning to all those with unpopular opinions to stay in line.
For now, the Little Sisters of the Poor can stop defending themselves against unnecessary litigation that attempted to force nuns, of all blessed people, to pay for birth control.
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