Now that the so-called “Skinny Repeal” of Obamacare has failed in the Senate, Bishop Frank J. Dewane of Venice, Florida, Chairman of the U.S. Bishops’ Committee on Domestic Justice and Human Development, is calling upon the U.S. Congress to make certain that future proposals pursue the common good of the nation.
Many of the voters who put President Donald Trump in office are scratching their heads over a decision by the Department of Justice (DOJ) to request a 60-day delay in order to continue negotiations with religious organizations that have requested relief from the onerous birth control mandate. Why don’t they just drop the case?
The United States Conference of Catholic Bishops (USCCB) is calling upon Congress to construct a new health care law that ensures universal access to affordable health care and conscience rights, but does not fund abortion.
The House is set to take up debate in the U.S. House today after the Senate debated into the early hours of yesterday morning to approve a budget resolution that will lead to the repeal Obamacare and begin the process of defunding Planned Parenthood.
All of those pro-abortion lawmakers who supported Obamacare, the controversial birth control mandate and Planned Parenthood’s taxpayer funded gravy train are shaking in their boots this morning as President-elect Donald Trump announced the choice of Rep. Tom Price (R-GA), one of the most stalwart defenders of life and religious freedom on the Hill, to serve as the new Secretary for the Department of Health and Human Services (HHS).
In a press release issued yesterday, the U.S. Conference of Catholic Bishops (USCCB) denounced a decision by the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services to allow the state of California to force all health plans to cover elective abortions, and is calling for immediate passage of the Conscience Protection Act to remedy the situation.
The Obama Administration is going full tilt when it comes to pressuring Americans into accepting the idea of gender identity and is now pressuring hospitals who receive Medicare and Medicaid funds into providing services based on a patient’s perceived gender or risk losing their funding.
In a move that is considered to be a win for religious employers in the U.S., the Supreme Court has decided not to rule on the government’s controversial birth control mandate as it pertains to religious institutions and has sent the dispute back to the lower courts for resolution.
Both sides of the lawsuit concerning the U.S. government’s controversial birth control mandate moved one-step closer to conclusion this week as the government and representatives of the Little Sisters filed court-ordered proposals for alternatives to the way the program is currently being run.