Milwaukee's school voucher program has been in the news a lot lately.
A federal court ruled yesterday that a Ten Commandments monument on public property in Everett, Wash., does not violate the Constitution and may stay where it is.
The Associated Press reports that a Wisconsin state court of appeals yesterday upheld professional sanctions against a pharmacist who refused on religious grounds to fill a prescription for oral contraception.
Part of my job involves reading Religious Right fund-raising mail and newsletters. It's like stepping into some Bizarro World where up is down, black is white, and truth is determined not by factual evidence but by whatever the Maximum Leader says.
Really Big Show: First Freedom First Event To Air In Theaters Wednesday (Good Seats Still Available In Many Areas)
Do you have your free tickets to the national simulcast of "Everything You Always Wanted to Know about Separation of Church and State...but Were Afraid to Ask!" yet?
It's a fairly tired truism that when government gets involved in the business of prayer, bad things are bound to happen.
Last year Americans United sent a letter to the Pennsylvania Senate, asking the leadership to revise that body's prayer policy. Like a lot of government bodies, the state Senate opens with a prayer, often one delivered by a guest minister.
The other day, Americans United received an e-mail complaining that "in California schools classrooms, 7th graders are being told by their teachers/school board/etc. to emulate Islam for a week....They're told to dress like Muslims... pray like Muslims... memorize parts of the Koran...