Travis S. Weber is the Director of the Center for Religious Liberty at the Family Research Council, where he focuses on all manner of legal and policy issues pertaining to religious freedom.
Before joining FRC, Travis worked in private practice, primarily litigating federal civil rights cases. He also handled military-related legal issues and criminal defense matters. Travis holds a J.D. from Regent University School of Law, where he served as the Notes & Comments Editor on Law Review. Travis also graduated with an LL.M. in International Law (with distinction) and a Certificate in International Human Rights Law from Georgetown University Law Center.
Travis previously served in the U.S. Navy, piloting E-6 aircraft based out of Tinker Air Force Base in Oklahoma. He is also a graduate of the U.S. Naval Academy, where he was captain of the Naval Academy Dinghy Sailing Team and a two-time College Sailing All-American, leading to his induction into the Naval Academy Athletic Hall of Fame. In his spare time, Travis enjoys reading, traveling, surfing, snowboarding, and classical music.
The news cycle has become almost boringly predictable: a public figure will make (or be discovered to have made) a statement supporting natural marriage. It will then quickly be reported by every major news outlet.. In todays media environment, it is virtually impossible publicly to support traditional morality and not receive condemnation. Even asking for religious exemptions and suggesting people have different views will cause one to be shunned by cultural elites.
Earlier this week, the organizing committee of the New York City St. Patricks Day Parade announced it will permit Out@NBCUniversal a group composed of gay NBC employees to march in its annual parade under an identifying banner.
The dramatic evidence pointing to the extermination of Christians and Christian culture in Iraq by the Islamic State of Iraq and al-Sham’s (ISIS) is impossible to ignore.
How does same-sex marriage affect my life? Why can’t we live and let live?
Today the Green family, owners of Hobby Lobby, will submit its brief in the Supreme Court case Sebelius v. Hobby Lobby.