President Trump fights a more significant battle than just this nomination by appointing him. He fights for the liberties of all Americans, regardless of faith.
Today the Supreme Court hears a case that could undo a century of decisions that have attacked and undermined religious beliefs by secularizing public education.
The Supreme Court will rule on the scope of the ‘ministerial exception’ and whether the government has to power to pick religious schools’ teachers.
Our religious liberty never proceeded from attempts at religious neutrality. It came precisely from the privileged position that Christianity has historically held in America and in the West.
The court reached the correct result, but the mish-mash of opinions leaves Establishment Clause jurisprudence in the muddled state it’s been for decades.
On Thursday, the Supreme Court ruled that a nearly 100-year-old war memorial cross on public land does not violate the First Amendment.
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.
I didn’t know why we had a meager houseplant in the place of a Christmas tree. Didn’t everybody have a ‘Christmas plant’?
There is great poignancy in the timing of the Supreme Court’s recent agreement to consider the World War I memorial in Bladensburg, Md. Atheists say all public references to God constitute an illegal mix of church and state.
The court will look at an old World War I monument and decide if allowing people to express their Christian faith on public property is unconstitutional.
Three appeals court judges claim a 90-year-old, cross-shaped memorial honoring those who fought in World War I is unconstitutional. It’s not.
In a dangerous new ruling, a federal court declared that a WWI memorial is unconstitutional because it’s in the shape of a Latin cross.
The Trump administration just provided expanded exemptions from Obamacare’s abortifacient and birth control mandate. The ACLU is already challenging them.
In Trinity Lutheran Church v. Comer, the Supreme Court gave the lines between church and state some definition and struck a blow for religious liberty in the process.
Will a dispute over tire scraps wind up scrapping anti-Catholic laws in 37 states?
The furor over Trump’s executive order on immigration isn’t about the Constitution. It’s about liberals’ contempt for Trump.
Trinity Lutheran Church is only asking to be treated the same as everyone else. That shouldn’t be too much to ask.
The Supreme Court is set to determine whether government can exclude certain nonprofits from neutrally available public benefits solely because they are religious.
Telling Christians, like Barronelle Stutzman, to affirm or participate in same-sex marriages effectively tells them to contradict what they believe to be foundational truths about the world.
A federal judge in Hawaii relied on his feelings and flawed interpretation of Trump’s campaign rhetoric to block his latest travel ban.
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