Pro-lifers have unintentionally sowed the seeds of injustice by exempting mothers who get abortions from prosecution. They, too, should face consequences.
It was 10:22 a.m. on September 15, 1963, and a dynamite bomb had just ripped a giant hole through Sixteenth Street Baptist Church, 25 blocks away, where Chris’s daughter had gone with her mother to celebrate Youth Sunday.
Alabama’s new abortion ban might be morally and philosophically defensible, but it is politically counterproductive.
The bill is short and easy to understand, but here is a summary of the important points that are likely to be hotly contended by people who don’t know what they’re talking about.
The battle against abortion in Alabama is just the beginning. Pro-lifers want to take these bills to the Supreme Court in hopes of reversing Roe.
For the first time since Roe v. Wade was decided, it seems possible it could be overturned. Supporters of abortion have dug in, and so too must pro-lifers.
During a filibuster session on an abortion ban bill in Alabama, State Rep. John Rogers said, ‘Some kids are unwanted. So you kill them now, or kill them later.’
The solemn march of solidarity, attended by people of all races and ages, gives a sense of the courage and commitment of ‘ordinary people who did extraordinary things.’
You might not have heard of these less celebrated Black History Month heroes, but their lives of faith and service are worthy of recognition.
We’d sink into a Chernobyl-level meltdown from the Puget Sound to the Florida Keys over which content to mandate.
Three transgender people want to obtain Alabama licenses that describe them as their opposite sex. The ACLU says to protect their free speech, everyone else should be limited.
Joe Arpaio is poised to benefit from the same sort of political dysfunction that made Roy Moore a failed GOP nominee for Senate in 2017.
Donald Trump requires an opposition to keep him in check, but also gives them plenty of ammunition to work with. So how did they still manage to blow it?
With high turnout and 80 percent in favor of a candidate in a group that is a large population share, Roy Moore still substantially underperformed among white evangelicals.
On this episode of Federalist Radio, Inez Stepman and Bre Payton discuss last night’s Alabama election, the future of the GOP, sexual assault and more.
The obvious lesson of Roy Moore’s election loss is that angry populism fueled by resentment of ‘elites’ is not the basis for a political movement.
While there is plenty of blame to go around, it’s important to remember that McConnell is the main reason Roy Moore was nominated.
To some Alabamans, Moore is a hero. For many others, voting for him is just a way to support President Trump and defy the GOP establishment—again.
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