One thing striking about this year’s conference was the increased emphasis on issues of gender identity as well as sexual orientation.
All posts by Peter Sprigg
Don’t Be Misled By National Geographic and Katie Couric: Three Things to Know About ‘Gender Identity’
National Geographic — both the magazine and the cable TV channel — have taken the plunge into the warm, politically correct waters of “gender identity.”
One of the last acts of President Barack Obama’s presidency, on January 17, was to commute the sentence of “Chelsea” (formerly Bradley) Manning.
On December 8, 2016, the Arkansas Supreme Court correctly ruled that the Obergefell decision should not be used to re-write all state laws relating to family, parenthood, and vital records.
A similar talent is needed to read the New York Times these days — especially an editorial about North Carolina’s “bathroom protection bill,” House Bill 2.
“Gender dysphoria” (GD) is a condition in which a person may feel unhappy with his or her biological sex, express a desire to be the opposite sex.
In the wake of Obergefell, we are much closer to a further redefinition of marriage — to include polygamous and polyamorous marriages.
Noting the one-year anniversary of the 2015 Supreme Court decision redefining marriage to include same-sex couples, the Gallup organization recently released poll data on how many Americans self-identify as LGBT (lesbian, gay, bisexual, or transgender), and how many of those are now in legally recognized civil marriages.
Although diplomats and bureaucrats from North America and Western Europe have attempted to promote the sexual revolution at the United Nations, the vast majority of the 193 member nations have resisted that agenda and support the natural family.
Transgender activists demand that society affirm and celebrate the choices of those who identify with a gender different from their actual biological sex at birth.
Jennifer Gruenke, a professor of biology at Union University (a Christian college in Tennessee), has written a piece in The Public..
It is odd that Slate, in a piece by Jacob Brogan, argues that Family Research Council’s detailed new paper by..