Discover the US Government course of your dreams! Taught by experts, the experience is anchored in faith and based on experiential learning. Open to high school students with GPAs above 3.0, attendees will receive 3 college credits. Thanks to Founders’ First Freedom, this course is finally affordable. Join us this summer at Washington Adventist University, located only 7 miles from the US Capitol, for visits to government agencies and guest lectures by insiders.
Founders’ First Freedom filed a brief in the US Supreme Court in support of workplace religious freedom, calling for the overturning of a 1977 case that defined “undue hardship” in federal religious accommodation laws as any “de minimis cost or expense.” The case involves a US Postal Service worker who was required to work on Sundays in violation of his religious beliefs.
US District Court dismisses LGBT student group’s suit against Dept. of Education, ruling religious liberty protections for universities and colleges remains intact. Court states that these protections are essential for the free exercise of religion and should not be interfered with by government.
Jack Phillips, the owner of Masterpiece Cakeshop, is again in the news after a Colorado court ruled he had illegally discriminated by refusing to make a cake to celebrate a gender transition. The court found that Phillips’ refusal to make the cake violated a customer’s right to be free from discrimination. ADF attorneys are appealing the decision, arguing that no one should be forced to express a message against their core beliefs.
The Supreme Court has agreed to hear an appeal from Gerald Groff, an evangelical Christian mail carrier on his claim of religious discrimination over his request for exemption from working on Sundays. This case could significantly change employers’ approach to accommodating their employees’ religious beliefs.
The Idaho Supreme Court ruled the state constitution does not include a fundamental right to abortion and the framers and adopters of the Inalienable Rights Clause did not intend to implicitly protect abortion as a fundamental right.
As countries around the world pursue the potential advantages of a CBDC, citizens must remain vigilant and ensure their rights to privacy and freedom are protected.
As the prospect of central bank digital currency (CBDC) rises, citizens must be aware of its potential impacts on their privacy and freedom. Governments must ensure that citizens’ rights are respected so the benefits of CBDC don’t come at the expense of citizens’ control of their own finances.
With rising acceptance of euthanasia and assisted suicide comes the expanding number of Canadian citizens deemed eligible for such procedures. This article delves into the disturbing implications this has, from the vulnerabilty of patients with physical and mental illnesses to financial hardships as a reason for such end-of-life choices. The moral, ethical, and legal implications are explored, as well as a moral approach to maintaining safeguards for those vulnerable minorties. Canadians must step up to the challenge of understanding and critically examining the increasing availabilty of euthanasia in order to ensure those most in need are preserved and respected.