If passed, a new piece of New Mexico legislation could become the most radical abortion law in America.
While Americans mourn New York's brutal abortion law, seven other states allow for killing babies up to birth, too.
While the president shied away from partisan attacks, he did stand up for traditional values and sounded a pro-life agenda in his remarks.
For the first time ever Disney is going officially gay for a day as it hosts its LGBTQ-themed “Magical Pride” event in Paris.
Boy Scouts has rebranded itself as “Scouts BSA,” reflecting the fact that it is no longer exclusively male and that girls between the ages of 11 and 17 are welcome to join.
The president of the board of trustees of California’s Santa Barbara City College has been forced to reverse his decision to drop the Pledge of Allegiance from board meetings following public backlash over the move.
Many people have been shocked by the prenatal-infanticide developments in New York and, more recently, Virginia. They shouldn’t be. Oh, disgust is certainly warranted. But anything relating to surprise, well, perhaps reflects a deeper problem.
A CDC study said that just under two percent of high school students said they were “transgender; thirty-five percent of those had attempted suicide in the previous year.
Despite the backlash against New York's new abortion law across the country, more blue states intend to adopt similar measures. Pro-abortion lawmakers in Vermont introduced a bill last week to allow abortion on demand up to birth and hope to eventually enshrine abortion rights with an amendment in the state's constitution.
Planned Parenthood’s annual report shows the abortion giant killed a record number of pre-born babies in its most recent fiscal year.
Bishops in Kentucky are sending conflicting messages about the Covington Catholic High School boys who were falsely accused of taunting and surrounding an American Indian banging a drum at the Lincoln Memorial after the March for Life on January 18.