On Monday, Governor Ron DeSantis signed a new law recognizing Hatzalah of South Florida as an official Florida Medical Emergency Service.
The Supreme Court has the chance this month to protect religious freedom, religious minorities and foster families.
Attorneys with the Thomas More Society recently secured settlements in two major religious liberty cases: South Bay United Pentecostal Church, et al. v. Newsom, et al. and Father Trevor Burfitt v. Newsom, et al. The state of California must now pay $2,150,000 in attorneys' fees.
If a bill passes in the state House of Representatives and gets signed by the governor, some public educational institutions could be required to prominently display the phrase.
The day of my meeting with David and Charlie marked a new era for Masterpiece Cakeshop in more ways than one.
A Christian school chaplain has launched legal action after first being reported to the government's terrorist watchdog group and then losing his job for a sermon he delivered encouraging respect and debate on "identity ideologies".
Ankara needs to change not only its rhetoric but also its policy to reverse the alarming trends that have brought religious minority communities to the brink of extinction.
We urge the Biden administration to support freedom of religion abroad as a top priority.
Cancel culture feels unstoppable. Every day, it seems, someone makes a public apology, loses a sponsor or has a career ruined—all for saying something that others disagreed with.
When I joined the Marine Corps, I was thrust into a strange new environment in which I was surrounded by people who held attitudes, beliefs and ideologies very different from my own.
A bill passed by Arkansas' state legislature would allow doctors and other health care workers to deny any non-emergency services to LGBTQ people based on religious, moral or ethical objections.
My case started when officials at Georgia Gwinnett College stopped me from speaking about my faith on campus.
Woke corporations in America today think they can fire employees for their politics without legal liability. They're mistaken.
When conservatives invoke their right to religious liberty, progressives raise a common objection: third-party harm.
A court in Siberia sentenced mother and son Valentina Baranovskaya and Roman Baranovsky to two years and six years respectively.
President Biden has nominated a deeply unqualified man with a long history of antagonism toward people of faith. Becerra has consistently used his power to punish political opponents in pursuit of an ideological agenda.
Biden's policies promise violence against our most vulnerable citizens and a government that increasingly requires uniformity of thought, using censorship and coercion to achieve those goals.
At the outset of 2021, few Americans understand the disturbing degree to which Christians and Uighur Muslims in China are persecuted.
Despite challenges, courts have routinely noted the Constitution's approval of legislative prayers—by chaplains, volunteers and even elected officials.
Local Mayor Craig Kavanagh defended the approval, saying: "Just because we voted yes doesn't mean we're racist."
A group opposing the decision said the city council "allowed fear of litigation to dictate their decision."
Many Christians in Nigeria are approaching this Christmas with a sense of dread, as traveling to see loved ones over the holidays will make them especially vulnerable targets for brazen kidnapping and murder.
Kentucky is now ground zero in the seemingly endless struggle to protect religious liberty from government overreach during the COVID-19 pandemic.
After almost a year of state governments being given carte blanche authority, it was time to remind governors like Cuomo that the Constitution, and specifically the First Amendment, hadn't been repealed.
The reproductive healthcare nonprofit shared a tweet from five years ago, where the senator referred to birth control as "abortion-inducing drugs," which he also did in Wednesday's Supreme Court confirmation hearings.
No masks or social distancing were in observance at the 9,000-person event, nor did its organizer tell the city about its plans.
New York's edict pits religious conscience against civic responsibility. That is not supposed to happen in America.