Lutheran Center for Religious Liberty

KFUO Audio: Free to be Faithful on campus

Martha Mitkos joined Rev. Marcus Zill on The Student Union radio program to discuss religious liberty and The Lutheran Church—Missouri Synod’s Free to be Faithful initiative on college campuses.

LCMS President Harrison comments after ruling in Judge Neely case

Wyoming Supreme Court censures local judge for her faith-based marriage view but allows her to remain municipal court judge.

Positions (June 2016)

Positions are available in the Synod’s Lutheran Center for Religious Liberty and with Concordia University System schools.

Six matching funds offer Synod rare opportunity

Four of the six matching or challenge-match initiatives support core LCMS work and the other two target special opportunities to extend the Synod’s impact in the world.

Photo gallery: “Let’s Talk Life, Marriage and Religious Liberty”

Members of The Lutheran Church—Missouri Synod attended the “Let’s Talk Life, Marriage and Religious Liberty” conference on Sept. 8-10 in Washington, D.C.

Official Joint Statement: Archdiocese of St. Louis, Missouri Synod Lutherans stand against sale of baby parts

The LCMS and the Catholic Archdiocese of St. Louis released a joint statement Oct. 6 denouncing Planned Parenthood’s purported harvesting of organs from aborted babies for medical research.

Young Adult Ambassadors to advocate for key issues

Four Young Adult Ambassadors are the winners of a collegiate essay contest sponsored by the Synod’s “Free to be Faithful” initiative.

Alliance Defending Freedom Live-streamed Presentation on Marriage

Join Alliance Defending Freedom for a presentation on what the Supreme Court’s recent legalization of same-sex marriage means for you.

Daily News: The Battle of Indiana and the Promise of Battles to Come

“The battle is not between gay rights and religious liberty—although religious liberty is certainly at stake—but between the sexual revolution and Christianity itself.”

Being for the Family

Now, as ever, faithful Christians must be intentional about teaching our children what marriage is, what family is and how family remains the stabilizing force of every society.

What does the Fourteenth Amendment have to say about marriage? (post 2)

The Fourteenth Amendment, referred to in both questions the Supreme Court agreed to answer, does not mention marriage specifically.

Marriage at the High Court (post 1)

Thus, God’s left-hand kingdom—whether in ancient Greece and Rome, in Great Britain before our Revolutionary War, where our country traces its legal heritage and in this nation until very recently—has agreed with God’s right-hand kingdom concerning the conjugal view of marriage. It is this harmony between the left-hand kingdom’s view of marriage and the right-hand kingdom’s view that is hanging in the balance in the cases now pending before the Supreme Court.

Supreme Court Set to Rule on Marriage

What’s coming next: This week, the Supreme Court began hearing oral argument on same-sex marriage as it pertains to states’ rights. The court is set to announce its decision in June.   What the ruling could mean for you: The Court…