For 30 years, Atlanta Fire Chief Kelvin Cochran was a firefighter, selflessly serving his community and his country. He ...
We are no longer afraid of the stigma that used to attach to able-bodied people who didn’t work.
As Christians, we believe in the divine injunction to “be fruitful and multiply,” that “children are a gift from the Lord,” and that humans, being made in the image of God, are of intrinsic infinite value. The Chinese government disagreed.
"The difference between our age and the Stone Age is entirely the accumulation of knowledge."
Much of our society is based on idolatry, evil, theft, murder. But our calling has always been to refrain from sin, not refrain from society.
An interview with one of the world's most interesting economists about Christianity and growth.
"I think we're going to see the question of whether or not we are consistently Christian. It's easy as Christians to put a flag out on certain topics but there's a question of whether we're going to be consistent with integrity in all things. Even in this kind of liberal progressive tumult we're having, people are asking, 'What are you for versus just against?' I think we have a chance to be cultural apologetics as business owners."
The idea that we are not allowed to benefit from someone else's sin is a view which is found in the New Testament only in the mouths of Jesus' critics, not in His own.
Are the vaccines in any meaningful sense "dead baby vaccines?" Are they made from aborted fetal tissue? Were they tested on the cells of aborted babies? The answer is no.
Angela Codevilla, Christian philosopher who predicted failures of American political and foreign policy elite, dies
Codevilla showed another way, a philosophy of nations that was uniquely Christian.
Promulgators of the racist Jesus calumny have matters not just regular wrong, but perfectly wrong -- a complete inversion of the truth.
As long as we hold onto the sins of the past, we pervert the grace extended to us in Christ and tell the lost world that Jesus simply isn’t enough.
Washington thought Afghanistan was a fixer upper. But after spending trillions of dollars and thousands of lives trying to improve it, the messy capitulation has stunned and embarrassed Americans who want to know what went wrong. However, let’s ask another question about Afghanistan: why is it so poor?
This is how arrogance and wrong decisions breed incompetence.
Some readers may have been convinced of the immorality of a minimum wage. Still, they worry about the consequences of not having one. After all, minimum wage laws affect only entry level jobs that require no experience or skills. Won’t the wages of the poorest workers collapse? The question illustrates one of the most important principles of economics, what is seen vs. what is not seen, or the short-term vs. the long-term. The media and the public focus exclusively on the most visible aspects of
In my private conversations with Bush administration officials including Dick Cheney, Donald Rumsfeld, Paul Wolfowitz and Condi Rice directly, it became clear to me that they felt that they had to justify the wars along grand humanitarian lines, with objectives of transforming great swaths of the world into the kind of liberal democracies that have historically only emerged from Christian civilizations (or colonies of those civilizations).