Minnesota Miscreants: Pompous Preachers Say They Will Violate Federal Law Against Church Electioneering
The Religious Right’s relentless campaign to politicize America’s pulpits may take another step forward this weekend.
I take it as a given that people who want to preach should do it on their own time and their own dime. You have no right to use government resources to spread religious messages.
I haven’t seen “Waiting for Superman,” and I don’t expect to.
Graduating To A Better Understanding Of The Constitution: Public Ceremonies Shouldn't Be Held In Churches That Hate
Imagine the pride I felt this weekend when my 16-year-old daughter handed me a copy of her high school’s newspaper featuring the first two news stories she has written for that publication.
Just when you think you’ve heard the worst, you have to think again because hateful rhetoric is never ending when it comes to the Religious Right.
My first job in Washington, D.C., was with a non-profit that served the correctional community. In 1986, a bunch of us on the staff spent the night in a new state-of-the-art jail that had just been constructed in Prince George’s County, Md.
A new poll confirms what a lot of us have suspected for a while now: The Tea Party and the Religious Right are more or less in sync.
I happen to like Christmas music. My collection includes everything from a version of Handel’s "Messiah" by the Choir of King’s College to Jean Ritchie singing "Brightest and Best." (I don’t have a cut of "Grandma Got Run Over By A Reindeer"; you have to draw the line somewhere.)