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Note: RE:News is a news aggregation website. A link on this page does not constitute an endorsement from BreakPoint. It simply means that we thought that the linked news item or opinion piece would be of interest to a Christian audience.

From USA Today

"Conservatives complain that President Obama gets a free pass from the media, which acts as a de-facto public-relations shop for the Democrat in the White House. Never has that charge seemed truer than now as an ugly rape scandal unfolds on the West Coast."

Read more: Brett M. Decker, USA Today
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From BronLea.com

"Economics 101 teaches us that supply meets demand. This is true in the sex industry too. I didn’t know (and maybe you didn’t either) that the primary demographic of those buying sex are white, middle-class, well-educated, white-collar workers. Women and children are being trafficked to supply the demands of the very people society deems to be the most respectable.

"But not all men are like that, which is why we need your help."

Read more: Bronwyn Lea, BronLea.com
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"Elon University in North Carolina banned the word 'freshman' from its website and student orientation, claiming it’s sexist and suggests that the young women might make good rape victims."

Read more: Katherine Timpf, National Review Online
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From WORLD

"President Barack Obama on Thursday announced a sweeping executive order to change U.S. immigration laws. The unprecedented move could affect 5 million illegal immigrants, shape the 114th Congress, and alter the political landscape ahead of the 2016 president election."

Read more: J. C. Derrick, WORLD
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From The Atlantic

"It would be hugely useful if our public discourse could accommodate conversations where substantive, heated differences of opinion unfold without either party trying to prove their interlocutor represents all that's wrong with America."

Read more: Conor Friedersdorf, The Atlantic
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From E!Online

"TLC had no comment on the petition that had close to 7,000 signatures Tuesday afternoon."

Read more: Mike Vulpo, E!Online
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From Christianity Today

"If French atheists rarely become evangelical Christians, how much rarer it is for one to become an evangelical Christian theologian. So what happened? One might argue that with 66 million French people, I’m just a fluke, an anomaly. I am inclined to see it as the work of a God who says, “I will have mercy on whom I have mercy” (Rom. 9:15). Hearing the facts may help you decide for yourself."

Read more: Guillaume Bignon, Christianity Today
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From The Telegraph

"I would’ve thought that the one place in Britain where you could agree to disagree amicably would be Oxford University. But I was wrong. For instance, I’ve discovered that you’re only allowed to debate abortion there if a) you’re a woman and b) you’re all for it. Any other approach to the subject is liable to attract a mob…"

Read more: Tim Stanley, The Telegraph
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From The Washington Post

"The gruesome slaying of five Israelis at a synagogue early Tuesday left many residents of this city fearing that the worst is still to come, as Jerusalem descends deeper into a cycle of terror attacks and violent protest over its religious sites." 

Read more: Ruth Eglash and William Booth, The Washington Post
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From The Institute for Faith, Work & Economics

"We agreed on some things but disagreed on others, particularly on solutions to poverty. It made me think, what would Lewis say about poverty if he were here right now?"

Read more: Elise Amyx, The IFWE Blog, The Institute for Faith, Work & Economics
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From CNN

"Ahead of a grand jury's decision on whether to indict a police officer in the killing of Michael Brown, Missouri has both called in the National Guard and diminished the role of the Ferguson Police Department."

Read more: Mariano Castillo and Dana Ford, CNN
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From The Atlantic

"The attacks of 9/11 weren’t the decisive break in the relationship between jihadists and journalists. It was the decision made by a set of extremists in Pakistan to kidnap the Wall Street Journal reporter Daniel Pearl in January 2002 that represented a shift in jihadist thought. To his kidnappers, Pearl was not a messenger to the outside world, but a scapegoat to be sacrificed for the sins of his fellow infidels. Murder was becoming their message."

Read more: Jeffrey Goldberg, The Atlantic
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