"I don’t want to be a superspreader," says Rick Warren, pastor of California's giant Saddleback Church.
Insecticide-laden fine-mesh bed nets distributed to poor villages to ward off malaria-carrying mosquitoes are used instead
Since God didn't vote for President, why should he get a seat on the inauguration platform? In the midst of controversy over
If evangelicals found a leader in Bush, they have an impostor in McCain. McCain fails to talk about faith in a coherent way beyond the marquee issue of abortion and lip service to the mailable "Family Values."
I favor libertarian stands on civil liberties and limited government, so I eagerly read the Libertarian Party emails. Yet I base my view of reality on logic and evidence. Sadly, I'm not seeing much of either from the Barr campaign.
Fact is, evangelical women make up one out of every five women having abortions. And the true number is certainly higher than that because many evangelicals aren't going to claim their faith on abortion clinic forms.
Responding to the idea that the GOP candidate unfairly listened in to the Faith Forum questions in advance, a McCain spokesperson said that "the insinuation that John McCain, a former prisoner of war, cheated is outrageous."
Pastor Rick Warren's forum with McCain and Obama tomorrow could be the most exciting event of the political season. Why? Because the pastor of Saddleback Church isn't a member of the press, and maybe he won't act like one.