A New York Times op-ed suggests allowing any religious liberty claims opens the door to spurious claims of religious liberty. This is utterly foolish.
One can only wonder how much more good could be done if LGBT groups devoted their time, energy, and resources to offering services to those in need instead of trying to destroy religious organizations in court.
A lawsuit percolating through the courts attempts to weigh the religious liberty of Orthodox Jews with a dire and compelling public health interest.
Because of their religious beliefs, Michigan foster families and St. Vincent Catholic Charities have been barred from uniting children and families.
In a victory for religious liberty, the Seventh Circuit rules religious ministers can continue to benefit from a tax provision that’s been present for decades.
This is an egregious overreach of secular authority, stepping into sacred religious rites, and will not protect children or stem the tide of child abuse.
Religious tests are unacceptable––we should never let people of faith be automatically disqualified from public service due to their closely held beliefs.
If the Texas legislature passes these bills, Christians near and far should be concerned about how their freedoms will be curtailed in the coming years.
Jack Phillips personifies the American dream. Just about the only people who can’t seem to recognize that are government officials employed by the state of Colorado.
The Fifth Circuit Court of Appeals overturned a lower court ruling on a Texas case related to fetal cremation laws on Sunday.
It is ostensibly a ban on gay and transgender ‘conversion therapy,’ but the bill’s vague and sweeping text could affect essentially every institution of every religion that affirms sexual complementarity.
FEMA is now accepting disaster aid applications through February 4 from houses of worship damaged by Hurricane Harvey.
Cake artist Jack Phillips of Masterpiece Cakeshop delivered the following statement during a news conference Tuesday.
Most justices first frame the issue by using judicial discretion of one kind or another to remove from consideration the nature of the product requested for a same-sex wedding.
If one’s exposure to the case was limited to the popular media, you might think this case was only about the free-speech rights of wedding-cake makers. It’s much more.
It looks like it’s open season for anti-Christian bigots to hunt down and destroy any Christian nominated to public office—especially environmental free thinkers.
The question Obergefell has raised across that land is: can we craft laws that permit mutually exclusive views to peacefully coexist? Or must the disfavored view be driven out of public life?
In prepared remarks before a group of Christian attorneys and religious liberty advocates, Attorney General Jeff Sessions noted that religious freedom is at the core of the American experience.
Last week, California added four more states to its ‘travel ban,’ including Texas, claiming those states’ religious freedom laws amount to discrimination.
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