A Tennessee pharmacist and a Baptist church deacon who lost his job after an ongoing dispute over selling Plan B contraception has sued his former bosses, claiming he was fired because of his religious beliefs.
Compromise your faith or give up your livelihood. That's some choice. But that's where we're headed, folks.
The New Mexico Supreme Court ruled in August that a Christian photographer discriminated against a homosexual couple when she refused to take photos of their "commitment" ceremony.
President Bashir's announcement of "an atmosphere for freedom" was welcomed by Human Rights Watch, which said "it hoped it would lead to an end to arbitrary detentions and torture under Sudan's strict national security laws."
New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo has proposed a "Reproductive Health Act" that is making national headlines. His state already has the highest abortion rate in the nation. His legislation would remove parental-notification laws and informed-consent laws, restrictions on taxpayer funding for abortion, and restrictions on late-term abortions.
After almost a year of delays, the Department of Health and Human Services released proposed changes to the contraceptive mandate on Friday — changes that turned out to be more tweak than transformation.
The Department of Health and Human Services announced Friday proposed accommodations for religious groups concerning the controversial contraceptive mandate, but many religious and conservative organizations say the proposal does not go far enough.
Americans are living in an age where the actions of government increasingly come into conflict with Christian values.
Earlier this month, Hobby Lobby, a Christian-owned arts-and-crafts retailer with 500 stores and 13,000 employees nationwide, announced that it would not comply with the HHS mandate. By doing so, the company has subjected itself to fines that could amount to a staggering $1.3 million a day.
The founders would not agree at all with the tyranny of the current administration in enforcing the HHS mandate -- a mandate that would never have come to be unless President Obama had given what now appears to be an empty promise that Obamacare would not fund abortion.
The Christian owners of Hobby Lobby say they must remain true to their faith despite the U.S. Supreme Court's refusal to block the Obamacare contraception mandate.
Legal victories are critical to protecting constitutional rights. But there’s a far more important court we need to win, or our freedom as Christians will be in serious trouble.
Most Americans say that employers -- even religious ones -- should provide birth control coverage to their employees, according to a new survey by LifeWay Research. The poll also showed that 63 percent of Americans believe businesses should be required to provide the coverage for free, even if contraception conflicts with the owner's religious ethics.
Regent University, founded by Rev. Pat Robertson, has joined the legal battle against the contraception mandate in President Obama's health care plan.
A judge has scheduled a hearing for Christian crafts retailer Hobby Lobby's request for preliminary injunction on the Health and Human Services mandate that would require the company to provide emergency contraceptive coverage or face steep fines.
How in the name of "freedom" does the government restrict religious liberty?
A Bible publishing company, named for a Christian martyr and which was founded by a Bible translator, is not "religious" enough to be exempt from a government mandate that insists the firm violate its faith-based beliefs?
Two more Christian colleges have filed suit against the federal government over the Health and Human Services mandate that they cover contraceptive and abortifacient drugs under their health insurance policies.
Tyndale House Publishers, a for-profit Christian company, filed the 31st lawsuit against the federal government over its contraceptive health insurance mandate on Oct. 2.
An Illinois appellate court ruled Sept. 21 that the state may not punish pharmacists for refusing to sell possible abortion-inducing drugs in violation of their religious convictions.