Almost daily I encounter messages saying that conservative Christians should stop "pretending" to be victims of discrimination. I encounter these messages about as often as messages arguing in favor of discriminating against Christians. Why the cognitive dissonance?
A recent debate on evangelical support for Trump between Eric Metaxas and Jim Wallis was mostly characterized by absurd arguments from both sides.
It's refreshing to find secular sources finally concerned about truth, now that Donald Trump is president. But blaming evangelicals, who've been fighting the "truth is relative" concept in America for over 100 years, is misplaced.
President Donald Trump should avoid the mistakes of his predecessor by completely overhauling the healthcare system and doing it in a bipartisan way.
New York Times columnist Nicholas Kristof thinks Christians should pay less attention to doctrine, except when they should.
"Alarmist" has become the newest label given to any conservative Christian who raises concerns about the current trajectory of the culture in general or churches in particular. Like other labels — fundamentalist, theocrat, reconstructionist — the word itself is now used as a slur, and once deployed, the user feels no need to justify the accuracy of their claim.
A Public Religion Research Institute poll led to some headlines claiming that white evangelicals think they're discriminated against more than Muslims. They're not reading the data correctly.
President Donald Trump is receiving much praise for his joint address to Congress due to his many unifying themes, but I worry it portends a continuance of the long standing unity among both parties to ignore our debt crisis.
The following is a transcript of President Donald Trump's address to a joint session of Congress, February 28, 2017.
Some Christian Post readers were upset to find an opinion with which they disagreed on The Christian Post opinion page. In light of this feedback, I, the opinion editor, will clarify what we, the CP editors, seek to accomplish on the opinion page.
Some hilarious unscripted moments were caught on camera during Friday's Inauguration Day ceremonies.
"Race, religion and politics are on a collision course that will shake up the political parties," I wrote in 2014, but it's even more obvious today. And despite the political upheavals of 2016, leaders of both parties are clueless as ever.
The presidential election was a prominent topic on The Christian Post's opinion page this year. Check out our list of the "Top 10 Most Popular Op-Eds of 2016."
A Canadian talk show episode on the gender pronoun use debate offers some insights into Leftist totalitarianism.
Most of the defenses of the Electoral College point to the "wisdom of the Founders." But these arguments fail to recognize that the Electoral College doesn't do what the Founders designed it to do.
Pastor Robert Jeffress thinks the U.S. Supreme Court can overturn legalized abortion, but cannot overturn same-sex "marriage."
Is there life out there? Dr. Hugh Ross looks at the scientific evidence for another Earth, a planet capable of sustaining sentient life, in his new book, "Improbable Planet: How Earth Became Humanity's Home."
The smug reporting on the imminent demise of the Christian Right was prevalent during President Barack Obama's second term, with most mainstream media missing all the telling signs that suggest the Christian Right was not only alive, but a force to be reckoned with.
Evan McMullin is the only conservative in this race. A Hillary Clinton presidency would be bad for the country. A Donald Trump presidency would be bad for the country and additionally do long-term harm to the cause of conservatism. The best choice for president is to back Evan McMullin and work to build a new conservative movement.
"If you vote for a third party or independent candidate, you're just wasting your vote," is one of the phrases so often repeated it's assumed true. Not only is it false, but assuming it's true weakens our democratic institutions.
Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton positioned herself as a moderate on abortion for much of her career, but now holds the most extreme positions on abortion of any presidential candidate ever.
The editors of The Christian Post recently explained why we, and Evangelicals in general, are split on whether to vote for Trump. Evangelicals shouldn't vote for the Democratic nominee, Hillary Clinton, we argue, but the Trump option is more complicated.
In an exclusive interview with The Christian Post, Pastor Paula White talks about Donald Trump's faith and why she supports him for president. She also responds directly to the many Christians who either don't support Trump or are still unsure of who to vote for this November.
If you enjoy stumping your liberal friends, ask, "are sex chromosomes real?" and watch them squirm.
The culture of college campuses contributes to their sexual assault problems, argued University of Virginia sociologist James Davison Hunter.