There are, of course, many who insist that conferring legitimacy on same-sex marriage is perfectly proper, even overdue. Permit this writer to label the idea absurd, even an attack on civilization itself.
It happens more than the pro-abortion community would like to admit: Doctors advise parents that the baby the mother is carrying will be born with tragic abnormalities and should be aborted — but then, miraculously, the baby is born completely whole and healthy.
While President Barack Obama said, during his first presidential campaign in 2008, that he thought marriage was strictly between one man and one woman, he now has confidently stated that same-sex marriage is guaranteed under the "equal protection" clause of the Fourteenth Amendment.
Another school district has caved in to the intimidation of atheists demanding that religious sentiment be obliterated from the sight of students.
The city of Coeur d’Alene, Idaho is trying to force a Christian couple who run a wedding chapel in the community to perform same-sex wedding ceremonies.
Over a dozen abortion clinics in Texas will be able to stay open and others will be able to reopen following the U.S. Supreme Court's October 14 ruling putting on hold key sections of a state law requiring clinics performing abortions to be certified as ambulatory surgical centers, and that abortionists have admitting privileges at a local hospital.
In response to public condemnation over attempts to intimidate and silence Christian opponents of the city's pro-homosexual “Equal Rights” ordinance, Houston's lesbian mayor, Annise Parker, has backpedaled on demands by city attorneys that area pastors seeking a referendum on the ordinance turn over their sermons and other communications.
The city of Houston, led by openly lesbian mayor Annise Parker, haa subpoenaed the sermons and other communications of area pastors who opposed a pro-homosexual “non-discrimination” city ordinance passed this summer, and who have led a campaign for its repeal.
A federal judge in Alaska has struck down the state’s first-in-the-nation ban on same-sex marriages after five gay couples brought a lawsuit asking the state to overturn the constitutional amendment that defined marriage as being between one man and one woman.
In a shocking decision, a Kentucky human-rights commission has ruled that a Christian businessman violated the law by refusing to print a pro-homosexual message on T-shirts.