History was made in May 2017 when Women of Grace® founder, Johnnette Benkovic, now Johnnette Williams, delivered a message about the dignity and vocation of women on the world stage at the United Nations – a message delivered while standing in the shadow of the same Pilgrim Virgin Statue that first visited this global entity 65 years ago!
Despite an overall decline in religious practice in America, a new study has found that 63 percent of Americans say they support a person’s freedom to practice their religion at work or elsewhere in life “even if it creates an imposition or inconvenience for others.”
Commentary by Susan Brinkmann, OCDS
The jury of public opinion is still arguing over whether or not Chick-fil-A caved to LGBT pressure when the company decided to stop donating to two groups that support traditional marriage; however, the company says it fully intends to continue to contribute to faith-based organizations and the LGBT community isn’t happy about it.
The case of a Texas boy whose mother wants him to be treated as a girl against his father’s will, has raised many thorny issues, not least of which is the proper role of parental authority when it comes to addressing gender dysphoria in children.
Pro-life health care workers in the United States must continue their courageous fight against discrimination in the workplace after a federal judge tossed out new rules issued by the Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) designed to protect them.
When given permission by a judge to decide how he wanted to attend school, James Younger, the seven-year-old boy whose mother insisted that he attend school as a girl, has chosen to be who he is – a boy.
A regulation penalizing Roman Catholic and Evangelical Protestant adoption agencies that turn away same-sex couples has been rolled back by the Trump Administration, thus opening the door for restoration of federal funding to faith-based organizations.
After years of legal battles, the Christian owner of a t-shirt company who was sued by an LGBT activist group for not printing shirts promoting a pride festival, the Kentucky Supreme Court has ruled that the activists do not have the legal right to sue the establishment.
A federal judge has decided to partially reverse his decision to dismiss a lawsuit filed by Covington High School teen Nicholas Sandmann against the Washington Post and is now allowing the case to move forward on several counts.