The big media don't always display their biases in visible ways. Sometimes they reveal them by what they don't do. This past Sunday offered two glaring examples of media bias by omission.
Here's my analysis of President Obama's second inaugural address: He talked about being one nation, but he sought to divide. He speaks of compromise, but he won't. He talked about getting costs under control, but plans to continue to spend and raise our $16 trillion debt.
Today is the 40th anniversary of Roe v. Wade, the Supreme Court ruling that has left 55 million babies dead and many women physically scarred and emotionally and spiritually damaged.
So what's next? Now that the truth is out that if this president isn't a socialist, he certainly gives a very good impression of one, watch for him to ratchet up the "government-is-your-savior" line and impose even more liberal policies through intimidation of Republicans, more class warfare, even higher taxes and regulations, and a petulant, uncooperative spirit.
Most of the president's proposals won't work because we don't respect life and teach we evolved from slime, not that we were created by God. We're paying a price for ignoring God and gun violence is just one example.
Vice President Biden is scheduled to unveil today the administration's plans for restricting gun ownership and chipping away at the Second Amendment. He won't put it that way, but that will be the result.
Frankly, I'm glad Giglio is not praying at Obama's inauguration. What would he pray for? Would he ask God to bless the most pro-gay, pro-abortion president in history?
The Obama administration, in conjunction with other far-left politicians and groups, is about to launch the greatest threat to the Second Amendment we have ever faced.
Two questions: Since the Washington Cathedral will allow same-sex marriages, what would they prohibit and based on whose authority? Second question: If the church wants to mirror the world, what's the point of having a church?
Egypt's Christians were worried about their safety as they marked the first orthodox Christmas under Islamist rule. Some complained their lives have gone from bad to worse in the nearly two years since the ouster of Hosni Mubarak. They are not alone.
The Obama administration reportedly is planning to propose strict new gun laws in the aftermath of last month's school shooting in Newtown, Connecticut. More laws will not keep those who would guns to kill or harm others from getting one or finding other means to kill.
The president has no intention of reducing spending. He wants to expand the welfare state, raise taxes even more and "level the playing field," as he likes to say, meaning everyone should take home the same lower amount of pay for their work.
The debt remains and grows. Entitlements have not been reformed. The tax code remains a mess. And the battle over the debt ceiling happens in less than two months.
Congress has imposed new taxes and cut no spending to speak of, and we are in worse shape than ever. They passed a bill that supposedly saves us from the so-called "fiscal cliff," which they created.
Does anyone believe the president when he claims increasing taxes on 1 percent of the country will bring the budget closer to balance?
It's a new year, but some things remain the same. Take Islamists for example. In Nigeria, Islamic extremists slaughtered 15 Christians. In Syria, members of the rebel group supported by the U.S. have murdered a Christian pastor, his wife and three children
In every state, the portion of families where children have two parents, not one, has dropped significantly over the past decade.
The Sidwell Friends School -- that upscale private school where President Obama's daughters attend, along with the kids of media and other Washington elites -- has armed guards.
How much does the secular world know about evil? Instead of calls to humble ourselves before God and seek his protection and favor, not to mention repenting for our myriad sins, we hear calls for more gun laws, as if laws can regulate evil spirits.
Rick Nolan used to be a congressman from Minnesota 30 years ago. Now he is again, having just won a House seat in last month's election. Nolan says the extra knowledge he and others acquired from their previous stints in Congress will be a guide, "because in Minnesota, maybe with the exception of Michele Bachmann, no one talks directly to God."