High Court suggests Christian beliefs harmful to children

It is one thing to promote homosexual rights.  It is an entirely different thing to force parents to advocate for those rights.  Apparently the courts in Britain fail to see this point.

In a landmark judgment, handed down on Monday 28th February, the High Court has suggested that Christians with traditional views on sexual ethics are unsuitable as foster carers, and that homosexual ‘rights’ trump freedom of conscience in the UK.

The Judges stated that Christian beliefs on sexual ethics may be ‘inimical’ to children, and they implicitly upheld an Equalities and Human Rights Commission submission that children risk being ‘infected’ by Christian moral beliefs.

Today’s judgment strongly affirms homosexual rights over freedom of conscience and leaves the Johns currently unable to foster a child as desired, despite their proven track record as foster parents.

There now appears to be nothing to stop the increasing bar on Christians who wish to adopt or foster children but who are not willing to compromise their beliefs. The summary contained in the judgment sends out the clear message that Christian ethical beliefs are potentially harmful to children and that Christian parents with mainstream Christian views are not suitable to be considered as potential foster parents as this does not accord with diversity and equality policies.

See http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=JXAW42gyfek

The Johns are being represented by the Christian Legal Centre.

via High Court suggests Christian beliefs harmful to children.


Father of the Year Award

Father of the Year Award

• Selectee will receive the following:

• Paid registration for the 2011 NPCL Fatherhood conference in Washington DC on June 8-11, 2011

• Airfare and Hotel expenses for two to the NPCL Fatherhood Conference

• $500 expense stipend



Do you know a Father who has stood out supporting his children?

Honor him with a nomination for the 2011 Committed Fathers Alliance Father of the Year Award.

click here to download nomination package

via Father of the Year Award.