- States wrestle with developing, restricting drones
- Japan marks 3rd anniversary of tsunami disasters
- Ukraine’s Crimea seeks to become independent state
- Ex-Gov. Christie aides to judge: Quash subpoenas
- Rich Peverley collapses on Dallas Stars bench; game postponed
- Al Sharpton, Trayvon Martin’s parents rally against Fla. ‘stand your ground’ law
- Hillary Clinton campaign got illicit funds from D.C. scandal figure
- Obama administration backs off plan to cut prescription-drug program
- Tickets linked to stolen passports purchased by Iranian middleman
- More than 3,500 police planned for Boston Marathon
By David Keene
Conference showed that the values Reagan cherished still endure
Topic - David Green
Thirty-three years ago, a nun by the name of Mother Angelica started a small television-broadcasting network out of her monastery's garage in my home state of Alabama.
Amid the politics, an unfriendly news media and the complexities of Obamacare, the Hobby Lobby Stores, Inc. have a big announcement. The Oklahoma-based, family-owned arts and crafts retailer soon will open 70 new stores around the nation, bringing the number of retail locations nationwide to 626 - including its first stores in Oregon and Vermont.
Mooresville's Hal Capps and Pelion's Ben Freeman are the head coaches for the Shrine Bowl of the Carolinas.
Kansas is supporting Hobby Lobby in its fight to challenge the Affordable Care Act's requirement that employers cover emergency contraceptives.
Novelist Robert Heinlein once observed that the worst form of tyranny was forcing someone to pay for what he doesn't want "merely because you think it would be good for him." This is why so many are up in arms over the punishments Obamacare doles out to anyone who fails to purchase what President Obama says is good for them. Relief could be on the horizon, as the Supreme Court agreed Tuesday to review the health care law's most offensive dictates, the contraceptive and abortion mandates.
The Supreme Court has agreed to referee another dispute over President Barack Obama's health care law, whether businesses can use religious objections to escape a requirement to cover birth control for employees.
The U.S. Supreme Court will take on the Affordable Care Act again, this time deciding whether the controversial law violates the religious freedom rights of for-profit businesses that don't want to provide contraceptive coverage to employees.
The U.S. Supreme Court is expected to announce this week that it will take on a case that pits claims of religious freedom against the Affordable Care Act's birth control mandate.
NPR brought a few personal finance experts together and a crowd showed up for a lively discussion of debt, retirement and living the good life.
The United States Supreme Court won’t be slowing down in its next term, even after historic decisions highlighted its last round of cases.
Hobby Lobby, a Christian-owned arts and crafts company, has been under fire recently for its absence of Hanukkah and other Jewish holiday products.
Bob Leonard and his family were Boston Marathon veterans and he preferred a spot not too far from the finish line to photograph runners as they concluded their 26.2-mile run. The area was less congested and over the years he learned that the men and women in the lead there usually went on to win.
If you rely on the mainstream media, you probably don't know that last Saturday was organized as a day of support for the Green family, owners of the national craft chain Hobby Lobby. The point? To rally around a Christian family whose religious liberty is being infringed.
A woman suspected in the death of an immigrant who was pushed off a New York subway platform has been ordered to undergo a psychiatric evaluation.
A woman who told police she shoved a man to his death off a subway platform into the path of a train because she has hated Muslims since Sept. 11 and thought he was one was charged Saturday with murder as a hate crime, prosecutors said.
"This legal challenge," says Mr. Green, "has always remained about one thing and one thing only — the right of our family businesses to live out our sincere and deeply held religious convictions as guaranteed by the law and the Constitution."
"This legal challenge has always remained about one thing and one thing only: the right of our family businesses to live out our sincere and deeply held religious convictions as guaranteed by the law and the Constitution," said David Green, founder and CEO of the Oklahoma City-based Hobby Lobby crafts chain, which won its lower court challenge. "Business owners should not have to choose between violating their faith and violating the law."