Last week, I asked my Twitter followers, "Do you believe that Congress will clean up its own act when it comes to dealing with members guilty of sexual harassment?" A staggering 91 percent responded with "No way!" while only one percent voted for "Absolutely!" (The other 8 percent chose "I think so.")
I understand that the list of those fallen is largely, if not almost exclusively, liberal, and that quite a few of the fallen have been staunch opponents of the right.
How do we explain this phenomenon, and just how widespread is it? And is it possible that the Trump presidency is directly connected to women coming forward with claims of sexual abuse at the hands of the rich and powerful?
From day one, I have made my views clear on Judge Roy Moore. I hope that he is innocent of the charges brought against him and would love to see him serve as Alabama's next senator.
It's possible that, in the best of circumstances, Charles Manson would have turned out to be an evil, demented cult leader and mass murderer.
Certainly, Franken's actions are inexcusable, and he will face the heat for those actions in the Senate and beyond. But this happened more than 10 years ago, similar to your infamous conversation with Billy Bush about what you, as a star, could do to women.
We have always known that pro-abortion rhetoric is built on misleading slogans and deceptive terms. But I was reminded today of just how deceptive much of the terminology is when I read a 2016 interview with actor Kelsey Grammer.
When it comes to Judge Roy Moore, we are being asked how any of us could not immediately recognize his guilt, since the mounting evidence against him seems overwhelming.
If Bruce Jenner is a woman and Rachel Dolezal is black (remember that she, too, has her supporters), why can't a Caucasian American be a Filipino?
But because I have found Pastor Lentz to be both approachable and teachable, rather than comment on his interview first, I reached out to him directly.
On Sunday, the day of the church massacre, cultural commentator David French tweeted, "The amount of anti-Christian hate on Twitter the same day Christians were massacred is stunning and chilling."
Today, a new poll commissioned by Jews for Jesus makes me wonder if we could be on the verge of a similar spiritual movement today, one that will especially impact Jewish young people.
Ecclesiastes wrote that there is "a time to weep, and a time to laugh; a time to mourn, and a time to dance" (Eccl. 3:4). Now is a time to mourn, a time to weep.
While reading Dan Brown's book "Origin," I kept asking myself, "What happened to Dan Brown as a child? There was something that took place that profoundly influenced him against 'traditional religious faith.' What was it?"
In every generation, the Church takes some steps forward and some steps backward. ... What are some critical, fundamental areas that need reformation today?
Now, had I not been speaking in Germany this past weekend, I probably would not have thought of comparing Luther to Trump. But while conversing with some leaders about the strengths and weaknesses of Luther, I immediately thought of the strengths and weaknesses of Trump.
As expected, the response to my article "Since When Did Jesus Get Connected to Guns?" was fast and furious, especially from those who failed to read the article.
Since when did the gospel become associated with guns? Since when did the Christian faith become linked to the right to bear arms?
It's easy to be partisan and to live in an echo chamber of affirmation. It's easy to preach to the choir and be invigorated by the choir's hearty "Amen." But are we really searching out these issues?
Every so often, there is a moment of sanity that pushes back against transgender activism in the sports world, although the reaction to the sane decision is often anything but sane.
Yes, as bizarre as it seems, Gen. Kelly was accused of making a racist comment when he referred to Democratic Rep. Frederica Wilson as an "empty barrel" for her attack on President Trump's call to a Gold Star widow.
In light of the flood of allegations against Harvey Weinstein, the left's extreme reaction to Vice President Pence's personal morality guidelines now seems even more absurd. Mothers and fathers of America, who would you rather have your daughters work for, Weinstein or Pence?
A headline on the conservative, RedState website announces, "Trump's Cheap 'Merry Christmas' Christianity Continues To Sway Evangelicals." Is this true?
Please help me to understand something. I'm not a Muslim, but I can speak about Islam. I'm not gay, but I can address LGBT issues. I'm not an atheist, but I can address atheism. Yet when I weigh in constructively on racial issues in America, I'm told I have no right to speak or, worse still, I'm accused of racism. Why is that?
My purpose is to confront the larger hypocrisy of Hollywood, an industry that has made billions of dollars selling sex, an industry that encourages all kinds of sexploitation.