Selwyn DukeIf anyone should feel loved right now, it’s social commentator Juan Williams. His firing by National Public Radio (NPR) for comments he made on Fox News’ O’Reilly Factor has drawn harsh criticism from all quarters, left, right and center. And I join this defensive phalanx. Sacking a man for saying that he gets “worried” and “nervous” aboard a plane when he see people “identifying themselves first and foremost as Muslims” with their traditional garb is an example of political correctness run amuck. Heck, Williams was merely giving voice to a disquiet felt by a majority of Americans.

HereafterHereafter effectively brings spirituality to real-life events, ranging from the now-historic 2004 Indonesian tsunami to the terrorist attacks of a London train station. It highlights the very question nearly every person asks, particularly during the most trying times: What happens after death? Hereafter ventures a guess that will help audiences remember their faith.

Thomas SowellAmong longtime politicians who are being seriously challenged for the first time this election year, Congressman Barney Frank of Massachusetts best epitomizes the cynical ruthlessness which hides behind their lofty rhetoric.

Some policies, laws, constitutional principles and traditions are about common sense.

Becky AkersYou, too, may have received this email or one of its variants: the subject heading reads: “This is NYC on Madison Ave,” while the body contains pictures showing scores of Muslim men kneeling to pray in the streets — so many, in fact, that they fill the pavement from curb to curb. The legend below the pictures complains, “A Christian Nation cannot put up a Christmas scene of the baby Jesus in a public place, but the Muslims can stop normal traffic every Friday afternoon by worshiping in the streets....  Scary! Isn't it? … This is an accurate picture of every Friday afternoon in several locations throughout NYC….”

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