Biden said he was “disappointed” in the religious liberty victory for the Little Sisters of the Poor this week, vowing to rescind their ability to object from paying for birth control.
The Little Sisters sought legal remedy to help keep them from being forced to pay for something in direct opposition to their religious convictions.
New York Gov. Cuomo and NYC Major de Blasio encouraged mass protests while restricting religious gatherings, and a federal judge has called foul.
The dream for compromise between those demanding absolute affirmation for ever-evolving gender and sexual convictions and others of strong religious faith is unrealistic — and not because of religious folks.
Two-thirds of Americans think that “internal religious disputes” and decisions about who to employ in religious teaching positions should be up to religious organizations, not the state.
Pastor John MacArthur says we can’t reopen church because Christians aren’t being ‘persecuted’ by health orders. But what about God’s commands for us?
In Bill de Blasio’s world, during a pandemic, rioters have a right to non-peaceable assembly, but law-abiding religious believers have no right to meet peacefully.
The executive order dedicates $50 million to programs protecting religious liberties, and allows sanctions or other economic tools to be use to promote religious freedom in other countries.
As America’s cities burn and leftist sympathizers make headlines, the U.S. Supreme Court quietly passed a potentially horrendous ruling against religious freedom.
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.
‘It’s great that dog grooming, gin, guns, and garden supplies are essential,’ says Pastor Kevin Martin, chuckling at the irony, ‘but the body and blood of Christ are not.’
Amid the coronavirus pandemic, authorities are shutting down churches, and pastors are being arrested. What does the law say about all of this?
Abolishing group gatherings is fine if such limits apply to everyone, but if they only apply to churchgoers that’s a moral and legal problem.
Banning church services and arresting pro-life citizens isn’t about public health and safety, it’s about some government officials silencing speakers they don’t like.
The Department of Justice (DOJ) announced the city of Greenville’s prohibition of drive-in church services is neither neutral nor generally applicable.
Kentucky State Police will record the license plate numbers of cars in church parking lots, and local health departments will issue 14-day quarantine orders to the owners.
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