Secularists have no moral right to be indifferent on the religious assault on Christians, much less treat Islam as the persecuted religion. Christians are deemed sinful if they don't love their fellow man without qualifiers; radical Muslims are deemed holy if they kill you if you're anything but one of them. How many more must be slaughtered for secularists to realize they are fighting the wrong religion?
As Trump repeatedly did and said things that would have ended anyone else's political career, he won rather than lost admiration. Why? Because by example, not just by precept, he rejected, day in and day out, every convention and custom demanded by an overbearing, supercilious and detested cultural elite. He became the champion of the common man because he made himself the enemy of their enemy.
Christmas is a time to remember the ancient proverb, “It is better to light a candle than to curse the darkness.” And this year, it is a prime opportunity to give thanks for a “tree of candles”—the White House Christmas tree—and what it has meant to Americans through the years.
Washington Irving, the literary genius who gave us “Rip van Winkle” and “The Legend of Sleepy Hollow,” helped define it. Not only did Irving write about a pipe-smoking, wagon-riding, gift-dispensing St. Nicholas, he delineated a Christmas celebration of irresistible charm and enduring appeal.
The book, “George Washington the Christian,” by William J. Johnson highlights Washington’s religious foundation, his prayers, his religious habits, and his actions taken as a Christian soldier. One of the stories that Johnson recounts of a 13-year-old Washington includes some verses that he copied on Christmas Day.
It's easy for a conservative to despair at the state of things today. But Christmas is a season of hope, and if one looks back at 2015, it's not hard to find glimmers of cheer for conservatives.
I’m issuing a challenge to my liberal friends—if you don’t believe Jesus Christ is your Savior, don’t skip work on December 25. Don’t put up a Christmas tree. Don’t listen to Christmas music. Don’t watch It’s A Wonderful Life.
The Christian message and the story of Christ's journey on Earth begin and end with the word "peace." In these troubled times when Christians are being tested and when part of that test is parsing the truth from the multitude of lies about the moral equivalence between Christ’s message of peace and the violence and depravity of another “religion of peace,” we urge you take to heart the certainty of the message of peace Christ bestowed upon us.
Eliminating the word “Christmas” from the marketing of a concert of Christian festive or sacred music is an absurdity which annoys and insults Christians, whose music after all is being appropriated without regard for its sacred message. Next year, at this “hallowed” and “gracious” time, we urge our friends at the Folger not to banish the Savior from the music that celebrates his birth.
The gift God asks of us at Christmas is to make a sacrifice of ourselves and to turn away from sin and give ourselves to Jesus Christ.
Widespread persecution of Christians continues, with sporadic attention from global media.
Now is the time to open your heart to the gift of God’s only begotten Son – follow the star that shines over Bethlehem and leads to a humble manger and, if you believe in him, to a Cross, the Resurrection, forgiveness of your sins and life everlasting.
There’s a debate unfolding at Camp Shelby, a military base in Mississippi, after a soldier claimed that officers were commanded not to use the word “Christmas” over fears it might be seen as offensive.
A bipartisan, non-binding House resolution, introduced by Rep. Doug Lamborn (R-CO), would "strongly" disapprove "of attempts to ban references to Christmas."
Rand Paul got into the spirit of the parody holiday Festivus on Monday, airing a list of grievances on Twitter that ranged from the national debt to the Senate cafeteria.
“A 15-cent tax may not seem like much,” said Daren Bakst of the Heritage Foundation. “However, taxes are a death by a thousand cuts. One of those cuts shouldn’t come from the Christmas tree. One way to actually hurt the image of the Christmas tree is to make it a symbol of taxation during the holiday season.”
If you’re looking for a cozy, thought-provoking Christmas movie to remind you that there is more to the holiday season than the intense consumerism pushed on us by merchants, then it would be worth your time to see Max Lucado’s, “The Christmas Candle.”
Sarah Palin blasted the "scrooges" waging a "war on Christmas" and their "zealot-like" faith in an "arrogant" church of big gov't run by the supposed best and brightest that has only caused "irreparable harm" to America.