Charles Manson will not be missed by anyone. Yet we keep searching for his heir.
The attack at the First Baptist Church in tiny Sutherland Springs, Texas, claimed 26 lives and left people with an understandable desire to “do something.”
As our country mourns the loss of innocent life in Texas, there seems to be a new wave of indignation directed at people who dare to pray for the victims.
On Sunday, November 5, 2017, America witnessed the deadliest church shooting in her history.
In the wake of a mass shooting at First Baptist Church in Sutherland Springs, Texas in which at least 20 are feared dead, President Doanld Trump and other lawmakers reacted on social media.
President Falwell is facing criticism from Democrats and jihadist sympathizers after he urged students at the nation’s largest Christian university to carry concealed weapons on campus to counter any possible armed attack from jihadists.
Today I want to discuss the debate about God and prayer in the face of tragedy.
All life is interconnected, and all respect for life is interconnected. Allowing child-killing as a solution to a problem only makes it easier to think that ending the life of an adult can solve a problem. That’s the poison to our moral and legal environment.
President Obama’s unwelcome visit to Roseburg, Oregon Friday makes one thing clear: he is clearly more interested in politicizing the nine dead victims at Umpqua Community College than reducing violence in America.
Could it be, Mr. President, that the problem is not guns but rather ideas?