When viewed in light of Justice Kennedy’s church-state legacy and ongoing conflicts, it is clear that living up to our country’s promise of religious liberty for all remains an uphill battle.
BJC Executive Director Amanda Tyler shares a learning experience she had during the summer of 2018.
We must all advocate for a more complete and inclusive understanding of religious liberty for people of all faith traditions and those who do not adhere to any religion.
For the second year in a row, President Donald Trump used the National Day of Prayer to unveil an Executive Order purporting to protect religious liberty that threatens to do the opposite.
BJC General Counsel Holly Hollman looks at the “travel ban” case heard by SCOTUS and its possible ruling implications.
Baptists and Muslims from across the country met int he middle to build bridges and foster new understanding.
King understood that defending religious liberty was critical to protecting civil rights, and that an independent and inclusive church could change the world through social action.
Only through understanding what divides us can we find common ground in our religious liberty tradition like Americans did before us.
During his presentations, Dr. Charles C. Haynes shared his strong conviction that the future of the American experiment in freedom requires getting religion and religious liberty right in the public square.
We need your involvement as we expand our activities and seek out new partnerships. With your help, I know we can achieve remarkable things together for religious liberty in 2018.