Many Christians wonder what happened to their First Amendment rights when they stand by their beliefs. Some experts are saying this is part of a strategy to redefine jobs in order to support a progressive agenda.
Since the Supreme Court's ruling on gay marriage, churches are re-thinking ministry to those with same-sex attraction. What they're finding is it's not enough to merely support biblical views on sexuality.
The recent decision to legalize gay marriage has many religious leaders worried about potential lawsuits. Now some are adopting new measures to protect themselves and their congregations.
There’s a myth about Christians that even the Democratic National Committee Chairwoman is perpetuating.
It goes like this: Christian business owners are looking to broadly discriminate against gays in their places of business and want to refuse them service at every opportunity. This is in essence what DNC Chairwoman Debbie Wasserman-Schultz told my colleague David Brody this week.
The Supreme Court's ruling on gay marriage has church leaders grappling with how to respond to prevailing cultural views on same-sex relationships, particularly among the younger generation.
In the last week what’s known as conversion therapy has become a political flashpoint. The President now says he supports a ban on it. U.S. Rep Jackie Speier (D-CA) is calling on more states to ban it and a federal appeals court rejected a new challenge to New Jersey’s second-in-the-nation ban. Mathew Staver of Liberty Counsel represents the family behind the challenge and is appealing the case to the Supreme Court.
A Christian baker's refusal to make a gay wedding cake landed him in trouble with the law. Now, he faces "compliance" requirements that threaten the 1st Amendment.
Most Americans are all too familiar with the battle over marriage and its angry activists, sound-bite slogans, and seemingly no common ground. That's why one church recently rented a night club in St. Louis for an evening of calm discussion over the red-hot topic.
The gospel singer and pastor had been scheduled to headline the MLK concert before a handful of gay protestors expressed concerned that his presence was an affront to the LGBT community, claiming he encouraged disunity instead of unity.
The ex-gay ministry Exodus is closing its doors after 37 years. Its president, Alan Chambers, recently spoke with CBN News about what's happened and what's next.
The debate over whether it's possible to change someone's sexual orientation is not a new one. And at least one major study shows change is possible.
Andrew Marin's vision is for the evangelical church to bridge its gap with the gay community. The first step -- recognizing the pain caused by many Christians.