Is A&E's problem that there are still Americans who believe there is something called sin?
This is the latest in a long process of the unraveling of American culture driven by pride -- the sense that we answer to no higher authority.
A 2011 Gallup poll showed that whereas 39 percent of whites say they are "very religious," 53 percent of blacks do.
The purge of religion and traditional values from our public schools has produced a new generation of with values different from those of their parents and grandparents.
At the National Prayer Breakfast, Ben Carson reminds us that religious ritual devoid of content is pointless and destructive.
What was once understood as religion and tradition is now called bigotry and pushed off the stage.
Can Obama stand with credibility before any Muslim nation and claim that he represents religious freedom?
Black pastors understand that collapse of family, out-of-wedlock births, single-parent households, promiscuity, drugs and crime are the crises undermining black physical and economic health today.
One court decision after another over the last 50 years has, step by step, purged any hint of religion and traditional values from our schools and public spaces.
Blacks agree with traditional values but vote for candidates who support abortion, moral relativism, and government dependence.