According to the Left, homosexuality is like some crime syndicates: Once you're in the group, it's for life. And woe betide anyone who would try to help you leave.
Newsweek celebrates “How Corporate America Propelled Same-Sex Marriage”; Walmart sponsors a perverse NYC “Gay Pride” parade in the wake of the Supreme Court ruling.
Bishop Joseph Strickland, the leader of the Catholic Diocese of Tyler, Texas, has written a statement condemning the Supreme Court’s June 26 decision in Obergefell v. Hodges, mandating recognition of same-sex marriage in all 50 states. Strickland’s letter will be read to parishioners attending at Mass at all churches throughout the diocese this July 4 weekend.
The bill offered by Lee and Labrador to defend the rights of religious Americans — First Amendment Defense Act — could have been, and should have been, so much more.
Exorcists are warning about the dangers of a game known as Charlie Charlie that has gone viral on social media during the past week.
A lowly lance corporal took her faith seriously, challenging the U.S. Marines over their abrogation of her constitutional right to freedom of religion.
Everyone, Right and Left, agrees that all adults have a right to “marry”; apparently, though, many disagree on what marriage is. This brings us to the fundamental problem: How can you determine if there’s a right to a thing before determining what that thing is? Are the courts supposed to say, “There is a right ... to we know not what”?
Voters in Ireland went to the polls on May 22 to decide a national referendum to change Ireland’s constitution to give homosexual couples the same right to marry as heterosexual couples. If the referendum passes, it would make Ireland the first nation to legally recognize same-sex "marriage" by popular vote.
Taking a stand for religious liberty, Louisiana governor Bobby Jindal signed an executive order Tuesday granting new protections to businesses that do not wish to service faux weddings.
After meeting with Pope Francis at the Vatican this month, Cuban dictator Raùl Castro was apparently so impressed that he claimed to be considering joining the Catholic Church. The May 10 audience lasted just under an hour but generated headlines — and criticism — around the world. Leader of Cuba’s dissident “Ladies in White” movement Berta Soler lambasted Castro’s comments about becoming Catholic as “a joke” — and for good reason, as Communism and Christianity are inherently opposed to each other. But the implications of the meeting are no laughing matter.