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Everett Piper

Everett Piper

Everett Piper (dreverettpiper.com, @dreverettpiper), a columnist for The Washington Times, is a former university president and radio host. He is the author of “Not a Daycare: The Devastating Consequences of Abandoning Truth” (Regnery).

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Articles by Everett Piper

Illustration on spiritual transformation by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

A story as old as time

Trans-gendered. Trans-abled. Trans-species. Trans-identity. It is hard to spend more than five minutes reading the daily news without being bombarded by stories about those who tell us of "transitioning" — stories of what has come to be called the "trans-community." Published April 21, 2019

Illustration on the controversy over the nature of homosexuality by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

Pete Buttigieg doesn't get to make up his own Christianity

South Bend, Indiana, mayor and presumptive 2020 presidential candidate, Pete Buttigieg, recently took to the national stage to attack Vice President Mike Pence and, by association, tens of millions of America's orthodox Christians. Published April 14, 2019

Illustration on the infantilization of American culture by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

Progressive tolerance and millennial love

It is time we face the facts. My industry — our country's educational establishment — has produced a nation of intellectual infants who are incapable of crawling out of their emotional cribs. Published April 7, 2019

Illustration on societal hostility toward Christians by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

Punishing Christians

If there was any remaining doubt, this past week's news puts it to rest. Christians are now being punished in America. Published March 31, 2019

Illustration on closing of the mind on campus by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

'Shut up and get in the back of the bus'

Another week in the news, and our nation's colleges and universities have proven once again they have completely lost their minds — and their souls. Published March 10, 2019

Illustration on the party of "NO" by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

The Party of No

Another week in the news, and it is now irrefutable. The Democratic Party has officially lost its mind. The "progressive" left is truly mad. Published March 3, 2019

The consequences of a good idea

All writers can be guilty of playing a one-string banjo. We all have an ax to grind, a singular message, a stump speech. Published February 24, 2019

Illustration on self-promoting politicians by Linas Garsys/The Washington Times

No longer the champion of the average man

If you had any doubt, you can clearly set it aside. It's now set in stone. The Democratic Party has officially become the anti-Constitution, anti-child, anti-capitalism, anti-Semitic, anti-black, anti-Hispanic, anti-Asian, anti-woman and anti-Christian party of American politics. Published February 10, 2019

Illustration on confusion in the pulpit by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

Questions for 'progressive' preachers

After spending some time highlighting my limited knowledge of social psychology as well as my ignorance of cognitive and moral development theories, he proceeded to chastise me for what he termed my "confirmation bias." Published February 3, 2019

Illustration on ironies arising from gay intolerance by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

When commerce and values compete

Last week, I received an email from a company in Massachusetts, informing me they refused to do business with my university. Published January 27, 2019

Illustration on the Constitution and religious education by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

'How could this happen in America?'

This past week, Lois Romano, editor of The Washington Post Live and senior writer for Politico, tweeted "How can this happen in America in 2019?" Published January 20, 2019

Illustration on true liberalism by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

Honoring the integrity of words

At the risk of coming across as "captain obvious" I'd like to suggest that if there is one single thing the present culture war between liberals and conservatives proves it's this: Words mean something. Published January 13, 2019

Illustration on moral numbness in America by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

Nero's fiddling, 'but hey, we feel good'

I was asked on a national radio show last week what key stories of 2018 I believed had the greatest impact on our nation, our freedoms and the way we live our lives. For me, the answer is obvious. Published January 6, 2019

Illustration on the spirit of Christmas by M. Ryder/Tribune Content Agency

Happy holy-days

It has been said over and over again: Words mean something. They have definition and definition matters. As Aristotle chided, "How many a dispute could have been deflated into a single paragraph if the disputants had dared to define their terms." If we don't understand our words, their meaning can be manipulated and we often end up arguing for things that may be the exact opposite of our words' original intent. Published December 23, 2018

Illustration on the dangers of compromising religious liberties by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

Compromising religious freedom

This past week, the Council for Christian Colleges and Universities (CCCU) and the National Association of Evangelicals (NAE), two of the nation's foremost evangelical organizations, publicly announced they now support adding "sexual orientation" and "gender identity" as officially protected minority classifications to the ranks of federal nondiscrimination law. Published December 16, 2018

Illustration on a Nebraska school's banning of candy canes by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

Nebraska without Christmas

The Christmas season is upon us and once again, the headlines in the mainstream news are replete with stories of secular intolerance of Christ's mass. Leading this year's Festivus parade is Jennifer Sinclair, the principal of Nebraska's Manchester Elementary School who sent out a memo earlier this week to her faculty, staff, students and parents telling them that Santa Claus, Christmas trees, reindeer, the colors green and red, and even candy canes were considered offensive and would, therefore, be prohibited at her school. Published December 9, 2018

Illustration on America's ideological struggles and eternal values by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

Thanksgiving and praise

Whether you know it or not, if you're a conservative you are a conservationist. Why? Because you believe in conserving things. Published November 25, 2018