‘In this war, in Xinjiang, in Shanghai, in Beijing, in Chengdu, the rulers have chosen an enemy that can never be imprisoned—the soul of man.’
The court is now poised to settle one of the most pressing issues in American education and issue perhaps the most important education-related ruling since Brown v. Board of Education.
People of faith will always be sidelined. That is part of the promise, but we can look to one another to figure out how to engage a secular world.
On Thursday, the Supreme Court ruled that a nearly 100-year-old war memorial cross on public land does not violate the First Amendment.
It’s very concerning that so many U.S. lawmakers and elected officials are now ignorant, or maybe just dismissive, of the constitutional rights of those they govern.
The battle of Bogren was about more than a judicial nominee for a district court in Michigan. It was a fight over whether Republicans will accept the mainstreaming of anti-religious bigotry.
Because he’s my cousin, I know that Bogren is respectful of persons of all faiths and a Catholic himself. From conversations over the years, I know he is a solid choice for the district court nomination, certainly no bigot.
The Supreme Court can’t stop the corrosion of liberalism, but it can help stop state-sponsored attacks on Christians.
The fusion of populism and conservatism as a workable and ideological political movement is emerging in the actions of two newly elected senators: Rick Scott and Josh Hawley.
The LGBT media is turning to sensationalist reporting and headline hysteria on an HHS rule change that protects the consciences of medical professionals.
Do Joe Biden and Bernie Sanders still believe in the religious freedom they both voted for in 1993?
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.
A new rule from HHS would allow doctors, nurses, and hospitals to opt out of medical services such as abortion that conflict with their religious beliefs.
Pew Research lists Christians as the most harassed faith in the world, with significant levels of persecution in 144 countries, according to 2016 data.
Despite the universal appeal of the name and its noble promises, the act poses a major risk to those who value religious freedom, state independence, and women’s rights.
Yale has found a roundabout way to blacklist legal and nonprofit organizations that don’t adhere to Yale’s understanding of gender identity.
I’m grateful that gay conservatives are fighting the religious bigotry being imposed on people of faith this era of ‘tolerance.’ However, gay marriage presents a more significant threat to another vulnerable group.
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.
Religious tests are unacceptable––we should never let people of faith be automatically disqualified from public service due to their closely held beliefs.
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