Let me say up front, I offer no absolutes on this point.
When I began this series, I said the battle to define marriage is not over — and I'm still convinced that is true.
Soviet communism attempted to construct a society under a new social and ethical system, which subverted the natural moral order.
All right, you say, so cohabitation is a poor substitute for marriage and may even undermine those marriages preceded by cohabitation.
Marriage is designed for sex and sex is designed for marriage. Nonmarital sex ultimately harms the individual and society.
Thus far we have established that monogamy is central to the health and prosperity of a given civilization, and that marriage has proven the only effective means for regulating monogamy.
We are born biologically male or female and as such we are sexually dissimilar but in complimentary ways.
In the wake of the California Supreme Court's audacious decision to legitimize marriage between people of the same sex, media outlets have been dominated by discussions on the topic.
Reading the news, I can see how one might be overcome with a sense of hopelessness and despair.
In this heightened political season, there are many, including some Christians, who believe the fate of the nation rises and falls on the outcome of November's presidential election.