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  • by John LaBissoniere
As the cost of living escalates and crime intensifies, what can you do to aid your family? And where can you find lasting help, hope and stability in this time of turbulent change and uncertainty?
  • by Joshua Travers
Ignorance has a terribly high price tag—but understanding and overcoming it can really pay off.
  • by Cecil Maranville
"Do the crime. Do the time." This popular slogan slathered over billboards and bumper stickers reflects a politically popular approach toward crime. The approach is partially effective, but the cost is choking states, counties and municipalities—and more importantly, it is not rehabilitating criminals.
  • by Jim Franks
"Is life so dear or peace so sweet as to be purchased at the price of chains and slavery? Forbid it, Almighty God! I know not what course others may take, but as for me, give me liberty, or give me death!" This was the conclusion to a speech given by Patrick Henry, one of our most famous Americans, before the Virginia House of Burgesses on March 23, 1775. When he finished, the entire audience...
  • by Larry Walker
From a biblical perspective, the concept of "safe sex" for unmarried partners promotes the mistaken idea that there is such a thing as "safe sin."
  • by John Ross Schroeder, Melvin Rhodes
According to the International Crimes Victim Survey 2000, published in The Economist, Australia is tops among the rich nations in violent crime and burglary and second only to Britain in car theft.
  • by Cecil Maranville, Jim Tuck, John Ross Schroeder
Britain continues to fall further from it's glorious reputation, now leading in criminal activity instead of peace.
  • by John Ross Schroeder, Melvin Rhodes, Scott Ashley
South Africa has the world's worst peacetime statistics for murder, rape and robbery. To add to the problem, police forces have a reputation for incompetence and corruption.
  • by John Ross Schroeder, Melvin Rhodes
Four and one-half million Americans were on probation or parole in 1999, with 1.86 million more behind bars, according to the U.S. Justice Department. The 6.3 million under some form of correctional supervision set another all-time high in a decade of steadily climbing numbers.