By Rand Paul
Obama acts as though we no longer have a Constitution
Independent voices from the TWT Communities
The organization pursues public-interest lawsuits and engages in public debates to further its goals. Since 2006, the Foundation has produced the Freethought Radio show, currently the only national freethought radio broadcast in the United States. - Source: Wikipedia
A judge ruled on Wednesday that high school cheerleaders in Texas do have the legal right to wave banners quoting biblical verses during football games.
A former Navy chaplain is offering a reward to any student who says a prayer during a graduation ceremony at a school in Florida following the threat of a lawsuit by an atheist group aimed at banning religious utterances from the event.
If the Christians get to do it, then so should we. That was the winning argument of atheists who fought for access to several Florida high schools to distribute group documents — same as evangelicals did with Bibles in January.
This Friday, the Supreme Court will consider whether to hear an important case on the constitutionality of holding a high school graduation in a church auditorium. The case is Elmbrook School District v. Doe, and the court has been considering it for almost five weeks an unusual length of time indicating that the case has caught the court's attention.
The American Civil Liberties Union and the Freedom From Religion Foundation are at the center of a lawsuit against an Ohio middle school for displaying a picture of Jesus.
If President Obama and House Speaker John A. Boehner really hurry, they can tie the "fiscal cliff" to 12/12/12 — as in Dec. 12, 2012, a Wednesday filled with "once in a lifetime" buzz, and the final alliteration date of the century.
In George Orwell's futuristic novel "1984," a tyrannical government masks its activities through the use of Newspeak -- saying or doing something opposite of a word's meaning.
An atheist organization is suing the Internal Revenue Service for failing to take action against churches that the group says have violated the tax code for nonprofits by engaging in politics.
A state judge stopped an East Texas school district on Thursday from barring cheerleaders from quoting Scripture on banners at high school football games, saying the policy appears to violate their free-speech rights.
A judge stopped an East Texas school district Thursday from barring cheerleaders from quoting biblical words on banners at high school football games, acknowledging their argument that it appears to violate their free-speech rights.
An East Texas school district policy barring cheerleaders from quoting Scripture on banners at high school football games appears to violate their free-speech rights, a state judge said Thursday.
This past summer, a group of cheerleaders at Kountze High School in Kountze, Texas, decided to change their behavior towards opposing teams during sporting events. Instead of carrying banners with messages like “Kill the Lions” or “Pluck the Eagles,” the cheerleaders wanted to encourage both Kountze High School's teams and the opposing teams.
For three straight weeks, high-school football players in a small southeast Texas town took the field by bolting through large red-and-white banners that praised Jesus Christ.
Colorado is embroiled in a legal battle over the constitutionality of the National Day of Prayer proclamation.
God Almighty needs an editor, according to a federal judge in Virginia. At least, He does when the Ten Commandments are on government property.