How can Trump stand in full solidarity with both LGBT activists and conservative Christian leaders? And aren't most LGBT leaders in America more concerned with conservative Christians than radical Muslims, at least for the moment?
My oldest granddaughter is 15, and thanks to North Carolina's HB2, if a 15-year-old boy in her school identified as a girl, he would not be allowed to play on her sports team or share her locker room.
I know that you and Mr. Clinton have been considered real friends of the African American community to the point that, before President Obama's election, your husband was jokingly referred to as the nation's first black president.
When Pastor Mark Burns opened up the Republican National Convention with prayer on Monday night, he could not have made himself more clear. Donald Trump, the Republican nominee, was a believer in Jesus Christ, and the enemy was not other Republicans but rather "Hillary Clinton and the Democratic Party."
Is there systemic, intentional racism in America today? Do large numbers of white Americans want to keep black Americans down?
It's amazing how children sometimes have more sense than adults, asking simple questions that jar us back to reality.
As our nation is being ripped apart by racial strife and as bloodshed is filling the land, it is time for the Church to lead the way in reconciliation, healing, and justice.
As America stands at the precipice of deadly, coast-to-coast, race wars, this is not the time to mince words. I would rather speak the truth in love, even if it means offending some, than avoid confrontation out of fear of offense. In return, I expect others to be just as candid with me.
There is no way a professional athlete could be successful if she was convinced that her team was destined to lose. There is no way a soldier in the army could be successful if he was convinced the enemy was going to triumph.
After the fatal police shooting of two more black men in Louisiana and Minnesota earlier this week, headlines blared, "Black Lives Matter!" Now, after the fatal sniper shooting of 5 police officers and the wounding of 7 others, headlines blare, "Blue Lives Matter!"
Like many Americans, I followed yesterday's news conference with FBI Director James Comey with tremendous interest, wondering what the outcome would be. I thought to myself, "Certainly, Mrs. Clinton is guilty of serious negligence, but will the FBI dare recommend that she be indicted?"
What disturbs me most is not that there are a handful (literally) of pastors rejoicing publicly in the Orlando massacre or that the vile Westboro Baptist group is celebrating the slaughter.
First, what Scripture says on homosexual practice is not negotiable, and no amount of new books or videos or personal stories will change that.
Dear Isaac: With great interest, I read your "Open Letter To My Conservative Christian Family: A Response to the Orlando Shooting."
In the aftermath of the Orlando massacre, leftist voices are not only blaming conservative Christians for the tragedy, they are now calling on Christians to renounce their sacred beliefs and historic convictions, as if holding to a biblical definition of marriage leads to mass murder.
I know that many of you are not only hurting today, you are also angry. And your anger is not just directed at the Muslim terrorist who slaughtered so many of your people.
Shortly after the 9/11 terror attacks, my wife and I realized that her only brother, Douglas, used to work at the World Trade Center. Was it possible he was among the victims?
It wasn't enough for the NBA to celebrate the coming out of Jason Collins, although he was only a marginal player in the league, although his identical twin brother was not gay, and although his long-time girlfriend was surprised to learn he was gay.
Consider this scenario. A married man and father announces that he is leaving his wife and children in order to be "true to himself." He has found another love, the most genuine love he has ever known, and he has already moved in with his new lover.
My heart really goes out to Trey Pearson, described as "a Christian rock star" who, in a "moving letter," has come out as gay to his fans.
With all the uproar today over transgender issues, especially in the Church, there's an important question that is not often asked, namely, "Is it a sin to have sex-change surgery?"
I really wish all of this was a spoof, the latest internet satire to dupe the masses, but to the best of my knowledge, it is not. What does this say about the state of the Church in America today?
Since my open letter to Donald Trump on August 27th, 2015, I've raised many concerns about his candidacy, feeling strongly that there were other Republican candidates who were far more qualified for the job.
This is the world in which Mark Zuckerberg lives, because of which it is totally understandable that he has such a massive blind spot when it comes to Facebook's political identity. Of course it has an extremely liberal identity. What else could he expect?
I know this sounds outlandish, but according to a reliable website, "Iran is accusing Kim Kardashian West of being a secret agent because of her provocative Instagram photos."