- The New York Times examines the factors at work behind Sarah Palin’s sudden resignation.
- Mike Huckabee says its unfair to call Palin a “quitter” while predicting that Mark Sanford’s political career is over.
- The ACLU is taking a look at Sally Kern’s “proclamation for morality.”
- Rick Scarborough has found a new crusade: Obama’s various czars, which he complains “are unelected and unaccountable [and] have too much money and power, and are remaking America in ways none of us could have imagined.”
- Jesse Lee Peterson lambastes Michael Jackson’s memorial service saying it was all “about unrealistically lifting up a black Michael as the ‘king’ in order to lift up blacks, and, in so doing, lowering the value of the hated white man.”
- Personhood advocates claim their movement is gaining momentum.
- Ted Cruz, who is running for Texas Attorney General, unveils a list of endorsements and backers [PDF] that includes, Cathie Adams of the President of Texas Eagle Forum, Kelly Shackelford of the Free Market Foundation, Jay Sekulow of the ACLJ, David Barton of Wallbuilders, Tim Goeglein of Focus on the Family Action and many other right-wing figures.
- Finally, Harry Jackson, Niger Innis, Dr. William Owens, Sr, Bishop Dale Bronner and Pastor Terry Millender have penned a letter to President Obama urging him to fight the “disintegration of marriage” by saving DOMA and opposing marriage equality:
Changing the definition of marriage will have many unintended consequences, which will hurt generations to come. If one redefines marriage, then the family is redefined. If the family is redefined then the nature of parenting must also be redefined.
“We are concerned that an attempt to recognize and adjust to one group’s sense of alienation may actually confuse future generations of children about their sexuality and blur lines of responsibility in our families. The very definitions of motherhood and fatherhood may be unnecessarily challenged in years to come.
“Same-sex marriage is not a civil right. The laws enacted by Congress during a century of struggle for equal rights for African Americans were intended to eliminate discrimination on the basis of race, not on the basis of an individual’s sexual preferences or personal behavior.