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In a victory for religious freedom in America, a federal court today issued a preliminary injunction against the Commonwealth of Kentucky for unlawfully blocking efforts by the Ark Encounter theme park developer, Answers in Genesis (“AiG”), to participate in the Kentucky Tourism Development Program. The federal court found “that the Commonwealth’s exclusion of AiG from participating in the program for the reasons stated – i.e., on the basis of AiG’s religious beliefs, purpose, mission, message, or conduct, is a violation of AiG’s rights under the First Amendment to the federal Constitution” (p. 70). The judge has ordered the state to move forward in processing AiG’s application for the available tax rebate incentives that would become effective after the Ark opens and is operating. See More >
Answers in Genesis (AiG), developer of the Ark Encounter theme park in Williamstown, Kentucky, has filed a federal lawsuit against Kentucky state officials for denying the park participation in the state’s incentive program to receive a future sales tax rebate. The suit asserts that the state’s action has violated a number of constitutional and statutory provisions under federal and state law. See More >
Army chaplain Scott Squires and his assistant Kacie Griffin were recently cleared of religious discrimination in a case significant for religious liberty.
The American Atheists claim field trips to the Ark Encounter or Creation Museum are “violations of the Establishment Clause of the First Amendment.”
The Supreme Court of the United States ruled in favor of pro-life clinics in California, which means they won’t be forced to promote abortion as an alternative.
When the United States Supreme Court handed down its controversial decision on same-sex “marriage” last summer, it opened a legal Pandora’s Box.
When we stand firm on God’s Word, we can expect attacks. How should we respond? It depends on who the opposition is.
Do the American Atheists really want to take over the Ark Encounter for new offices? That’s the goal, according to a claim made by atheists on a podcast.
Nine jurists of the United States Supreme Court heard oral arguments concerning the legalization of same-sex “marriage” in the USA.
There was nothing wrong with Paul using the legal system. Likewise, the law is clearly on AiG’s side in our struggle with the state of Kentucky.
I can’t help but get excited about powerful evangelistic outreaches like the coming Ark Encounter, but opposition to the project fires me up even more!
AU leadership despises AiG, Ark Encounter, and what we stand for—the authority of God’s Word from the very beginning and the gospel of Jesus Christ.
Information is being censored from children in their public school classrooms—places that in most cases are churches of atheism.
State of Kentucky asked a federal judge to dismiss the lawsuit filed by Answers in Genesis.
What would George Washington have said about the Ark Encounter and our ongoing conflict with the State of Kentucky—and religious freedom as a whole in the US?
Answers in Genesis (AiG), developer of the Ark Encounter theme park in Williamstown, Kentucky, has filed a federal lawsuit against Kentucky state officials.
Answers in Genesis, developer of the Ark Encounter theme park in Northern Kentucky, is filing a religious freedom lawsuit for unlawful viewpoint discrimination.
An op-ed to the Courier-Journal concentrated on the hiring of staff at the future theme park and the state sales tax incentive that is involved.
Many people of faith are alarmed this week, as the attacks on our “first freedom”—religious liberty—are escalating across our nation.
Are religious freedom and free enterprise incompatible? Do Christians who start their own corporations forfeit their rights to practice their faith?
Pentagon consults with activist who wants Christian military personnel prosecuted for sedition.
In Romeike v. Holder, the Obama Administration presented oral arguments intended to convince a federal court to revoke the asylum granted by an immigration judge.
Federal government tips its hand: you have the freedom to be like others, but not necessarily the freedom to be different.
Will the Supreme Court uphold religious freedom in America?