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How do we demonstrate love for individuals while standing firm against what we believe to be the very real, Bible-condemned sin in their lives? Christ showed us how time and time again.
Do we the right to say anything we want about anything we choose? Are our words protected by law? This program examines that question from both a worldly and divine perceptive.
Should churches bring their flock together for in-person worship even in the midst of a deadly pandemic? This is a hot topic with voices sounding on both sides of the vestibule.
Does a “religion” that worships Satan have the same rights and privileges under the law as one that worships God? Michael Peabody weighs in on a very real case the courts are facing today.
“You’ve got mail.” Lincoln Steed, editor of Liberty magazine, receives mail on a daily basis and he talks about the letters and the motivations that sometimes fuel them.
We all want it to go away. We all want life to return to normal—even if “normal” has major issues of its own. What could our future life look like in the company of Covid-19?
Today’s alleged war on churches has even spread to the parking lot. Just how far should our consciences take us? Lincoln Steed addresses the issue of church attendance during Covid-19.
“When any group of human beings is defined as a problem, it becomes easier to commit human rights abuses and to normalize discrimination against them” (Rabbi Schneier).
Can a nation, be great? Many politicians want us to believe that one can. But what, exactly, does it mean to be great if a country or collection of people want to be?
The dictionary defines the word “great” as “considerably above the normal.” This can be applied to something’s size, importance, and value. But can the word “great” be applied to a nation?
Lebanon is a country familiar with tragedy—both social and physical. The recent explosion in Beirut is just the latest heartbreak that may crack open animosities hiding just below the surface.
Religious Liberty is an ever-moving, often shape-shifting target. Sometimes, issues and opinions need to be revisited in order to update a situation or challenge. Lincoln Steed explains.
Sunday afternoon, March 7, 1965. The location? Edmund Pettus Bridge in Selma, Alabama. What happened there on that date set the stage for some significant changes in this country.
Lincoln Steed, editor of Liberty magazine, says we’re in a “Testing Time.” That can have several meanings—some of which hide a grave danger to today’s Christian. Editor Steed explains.
If you’re a church goer, chances are very good that you aren’t … going. Most churches remain shuttered, and for good reason some say. Is that a good thing, or are there dangers?
With China, if it’s not one thing, it’s another. Freedom is an uphill battle in that country—especially when it comes to religious liberty. Lincoln Steed reveals the nation’s dark secret.
Should a federal judge censor a governor or mayor? This is a big issue these days. Liberty magazine editor Lincoln Steed addresses this topic and more.
What happens when a country allows religion and politics to freely mingle to the point that one controls the other? Hardwired is dedicated to keeping that from happening.
Liberty magazine’s Lincoln Steed, and Tina Ramirez, founder and President of “Hardwired,” an organization that educates and trains against persecution, discuss the Middle East.
Academic Freedom. And are there limits to those freedoms within either a church-run educational institution or a state-run place of higher learning? Should there be?
We all know what history is. It’s the study of the past: past civilizations, past decisions, past movements of people. According to some, history will someday have an end.
Are you essential? More to the point, is what you do essential to your community and to your country? Who decides? The answer may reflect on the future of religious liberty.
Follow the money! That’s what people say these days when they want you to get to the root of a problem. Is that also true in the sometimes confusing world of religious liberty?
We have disposable napkins, disposable cups, even disposable clothes these days. Some look at old people the very same way. How do we best protect and nurture our aging population?
If we were Puritans living in the first half of the 1600s, we’d know who Anne Hutchinson was, and for good reason. It might do us well to know who she was and what she did, today.
Travel back in time to the early 1500s, to a city named Munster in Germany. If we ignore history, we’re bound to repeat it. This is a history we’d do well not to repeat.
They say that hard times bring out both the best and worst in people. Could we also say that hard times bring out the best and worst in nations? And, what happens to our religious freedoms?