On this day in 1787, the delegates at the Constitutional Convention debated state sovereignty and militias. Their thinking is very relevant to today.
Thursday's wedding date for same-sex couples in Virginia was postponed indefinitely Wednesday when the U.S. Supreme Court issued a stay on a lower court ruling overturning Virginia's ban on same-sex marriage.
Pro-life leaders warn that the ALS "Ice Bucket Challenge" may fund embryonic stem-cell research — which relies on the cells of aborted babies.
Following a firestorm of protest, the Navy has reversed its decision to remove Bibles from guest rooms on naval bases.
Parents and concerned citizens in Fremont, California are fighting back over the school district's attempts to adopt a sex-ed textbook that has been described as "pornographic."
On August 15, 2014, Texas Governor Rick Perry was indicted by a Travis County grand jury for allegedly misusing the veto power granted to him by the state constitution. And on August 15, 1787, it was that very power — the power of the executive to negate acts of the legislature — that occupied the delegates’ time at the Constitutional Convention in Philadelphia.
A Pennsylvania bridal shop is the latest business targeted for refusing to validate a behavior the owners find objectionable.
The Navy is the latest service branch to cave in to the demands of atheists who want Bibles removed from military bases.
A decorated, 25-year veteran is suing the Army, charging that he was drummed out of the service over his conservative, Christian convictions.
Since its launch just three years ago, FreedomProject Education, a home education option for liberty-minded families, has exploded in popularity.