Scientists in Texas are speaking up, hopefully in time to protect the state's science education from the Religious Right.
The recent Bush administration report on inner-city education shamelessly advocates massive public funding for religious schools.
Back in the fall of 2007, I attended the Family Research Council's "Values Voter Summit." The Republican presidential field was quite crowded then, and all of the major contenders showed up to seek the Religious
[caption id="attachment_1027" align="alignright" width="300" caption="Archbishop Wuerl and Cardinal Foley after the Red Mass at St. Matthew's Cathedral, Washington, D.C., October 5, 2008.
Thanks to my two children, I've become quite the expert on children's literature. The Harry Potter books were fun, and I really enjoyed the sly humor and wordplay of Lemony Snicket's "Series of Unfortunate Events."
Yesterday, I sat in on a conference call sponsored by Concerned Women for America (CWA), and the leaders of California's ProtectMarriage campaign. Not surprisingly, I heard some interesting commentary, to say the least.
Pat Robertson is on a tear again.
Forget about what the law says, some Texas school board members think they know better.