The conversations at the Q conference did not mirror the raging debates common on cable news networks, but they may more closely resemble the national conversation as it occurs in many homes, workplaces, and churches.
The Iraq War veteran and contributor to National Review says Hillary Clinton was “a dishonest First Lady, a middling senator, and a failed Secretary of State. That is hardly the resume of a commander-in-chief.” Here he argues why Christians shouldn’t support her.
The former spiritual advisor to President Bill Clinton says he supports Hillary even though he is pro-life. He lays out why he thinks other Christians should too.
In 2010, Wesley Hill helped fan the flames of a growing movement of celibate gay Christians. Now he’s taking his arguments a step further.
The New York Times columnist argues church leaders should be “made” to abandon their views on same-sex relationships. If liberals want to energize their opposition, this is exactly the kind of thing that will do it.
A Princeton historian says the idea that America is a “Christian nation” is a modern invention fueled by corporations, clergy, and politicians.
A core argument among the law’s defenders is that there is already a federal RFRA and 19 other states have a law exactly like the Indiana’s. But similar is not same.
The National Latino Evangelical Coalition urged their 3,000 member congregations to end capital punishment. They are the first major evangelical association to take this position publicly, but support for the death penalty among Christians is waning.
To hear some commentators talk, debates on LGBT issues are over and conservatives have lost. But such predictions are premature.