Jorge Ventura, Josh Hawley, David Cortman, David Closson
July 27, 2020 - complete program
Today's show features:
- Jorge Ventura, field reporter for the Daily Caller, on his on the ground report on the riots in Portland, and on Congressman Jerrold Nadler (R-N.Y.) saying Antifa violence in Portland is a "myth."
- Josh Hawley, U.S. Senator from Missouri, on the U.S. Supreme Court's 5-4 decision Friday declining to immediately halt enforcement of Nevada Governor Steve Sisolak's discriminatory restrictions on churches during the pandemic, and also on his announcement that before he votes for any future Supreme Court nominee he wants to see record evidence that the nominee acknowledges Roe v. Wade was wrongly decided as a matter of law.
- David Cortman, Senior Counsel and Vice President of U.S. Litigation at Alliance Defending Freedom, on the U.S. Supreme Court's decision to uphold Nevada Governor Sisolak's discriminatory restrictions applying to churches but not to other secular organizations, such as casinos, restaurants, bars, theme parks, and gyms.
- David Closson, FRC's Director of Christian Ethics and Biblical Worldview, on the debate over church restrictions from a biblical perspective and helpful resources for churches.
- Find out more about the tragedy of abortion on FRC's issue page: frc.org/abortion.
- Take a look at FRC's list of resources on COVID-19 and the church.
- Check out FRC Action's party platform comparison.
- Review and share the Trump administration accomplishments on life, family, and religious freedom.
- Explore FRC's Biblical Worldview Series featuring publications on life, religious liberty, and political engagement.
- Get the all-new rebuilt STAND FIRM app! On your mobile browser, visit frc.org/app.
Family Research Council · Jorge Ventura describes the shocking conditions on the ground in Portland that Democrats try to deny
Family Research Council · Sen. Josh Hawley says the 'imperial court lives' after SCOTUS refuses to uphold churches' freedom
Family Research Council · David Cortman struggles to explain how SCOTUS could so badly mangle Nevada's religious liberty case