The idea of Christians issuing thinly veiled tax status threats to Christian churches hosting a program with paid tutors is prima facie ridiculous.
In addition to showing the left’s trajectory on religious freedom, O’Rourke’s comments also reveal why conservatives are faring so poorly on the LGBT front of the culture war.
Sen. Tom Cotton fired another battery at the embattled Southern Poverty Law Center with a letter asking the Internal Revenue Service to investigate the vengeful speech arbiter’s tax-exempt status.
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.
A call for ending tax exemptions for churches and religious institutions is a call to close them down—or at least to plunder them of their property.
Houston’s subpoenas of sermons are an opportunity to restrain the IRS’s decades of political persecution.
Local governments such as the City of Houston have no legal grounds for subpoenaing sermons to enforce federal IRS rules.
The government has power to censor churches. It just avoids using it.
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