If my fellow Christians can face the sword of ISIS, surely I can face a Donald Trump presidency.
The ISIS-inspired attack on a priest and his church in Saint-Etienne-du-Rouvray is a lesson in the price Christianity pays for the fanaticism of profligate mercy.
Quite simply, God sent Father Hamel to forgive sins, and these satanically inspired agents of ISIS sent themselves to stop him.
A cross between a pep rally for G-d and a big group hug for Jews and the nation of Israel, Christians United for Israel’s annual conference is an uplifting, yet sobering event.
Israel is the only hope Arab Christians have left.
Mary Eberstadt’s new book argues ‘It’s Dangerous to Believe’—and that progressives need to learn to live with the religious believers before a creeping totalitarianism overtakes us all.
If our leaders will not be honest about the roots of ISIS’s rage, Americans cannot trust them to protect us.
Pretty Parisians get more attention than the exotic brown people terrorists kill. But we must not avert our eyes or fail to act.
After it’s too late to do much, the Obama administration reluctantly declares ISIS has been committing genocide against Middle Eastern minority groups.
Donald Trump says to ban all Muslims from entering the United States. While Muslims have persecuted me and my people, turnabout is not fair play.
Because they really are suffering, we can’t ban Syrian Muslims, but we can give priority to refugee groups experiencing even worse suffering.
Syrian Christians have been granted refugee status in the United States at lower rates than Syrian Muslims. It should be the opposite.
Are you a martyr if you die at the hands of a homicidal madman at Umpqua Community College in Roseburg, Oregon? Of course.
If the public only required poignant visuals to address the Middle East refugees and other horrors, we would have seen popular calls for action months ago.
Christians shouldn’t blame their sisters and brothers when, as Jesus predicted, the world doesn’t love Christ and therefore doesn’t love his Christians.
Today is the one hundredth anniversary of the Armenian Genocide that killed 1.5 million Christians. Remembering is one way we can safeguard against such atrocities.
The coming days will show us that American Christians aren’t as numerous as the guide books tell us. They might not be as strong as some assume, either.
People on both sides of the gay marriage debate reveal the argument for the other side that keeps them up at night.
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