The Drop Box film.
A doorbell rings. The screen goes into a flutter as Pastor Lee Jong-rak hurries to a metal box in the wall of his house in Seoul, South Korea. Inside the box is a newborn who has just been abandoned by his mother.
Disgusting rhetoric from an elected official.
“Every child deserves a hug before bedtime, a place to call home,”
Veronica Capobianco, the subject of the recent Supreme Court case Adoptive Couple v. Baby Girl has returned to her adoptive parents following a lengthy custody battle and an intense debate over Native American and parenthood rights.
Townhall Magazine investigates the challenges of talking about adoption to women in crisis pregnancies—and how the pro-life community should be handling it.
To get at the devil, says the young zealot Will Roper in “A Man for All Seasons,” Robert Bolt’s play, “I’d cut down every law in England.”
Vladimir Putin has sparked international outcry by banning adoptions of Russian children by American families. His action immediately halted the departure of hundreds of Russian orphans about to board planes to journey to a new life. It was a cruel move, widely condemned as “callous” and “vindictive.”
The way to end abortion is to show women that abortion strips them of freedom. Abortion does not preserve choice; abortion pollutes choice.
I have a friend who suffered through a horrific gang rape nearly twenty years ago. There were three perpetrators but one in particular served as the ringleader and principal conspirator. He was in his early thirties when he planned the crime and convinced a twenty-one year old and a nineteen year old to join him. His victim was only sixteen years old.
"Government," says Rep. Barney Frank, D-Mass., "is simply the name we give to the things we choose to do together." This, of course, is eminently untrue -- we do plenty of things together that don't involve the government, thank God. One can only imagine how dull and dreary our sex lives would be if they had to run through a DMV-style bureaucracy.
Author Of Original Patriot Act: No, The Law Was Never Intended to Collect Data On All Americans | Katie Pavlich