Colleen Raezler

Latest from Colleen Raezler

Shouldn't the editors know intuitively that modesty is a good thing?

Some medical 'advances' respond to, excuse or promote irresponsible behavior.

Miss New Jersey pays a price for juvenile shenanigans.

ABC twists the knife in Vitter, while CNN explores changing public expectations of politicians and morality.

The behavior was inexcusable, but Vitter refuses to shift the blame.

NBC's Today treats viewers to some early morning profanity.

When will sleeping with someone you pick up in a bar be responsible?  When pigs fly.

The manufacturer of Trojans, the leading name in condoms, has rolled out a new ad campaign telling people to take responsibility for their actions with their sex partners, but the campaign also implies that it's acceptable to have promiscuous sex.

The network wants to increase its future audience while simultaneously educating high school students -- but what do they intend to teach?

Why is it when Hollywood decides to address the subject of complicated pregnancies, the liberal media have to carp if the directors opt not to promote abortion?

Feisty talker couldn't face the heat after calling U.S. troops terrorists.

Didn't their mothers teach them not to speak ill of the dead?

Couric showcases expert who claims parents can't overcome advertising industry influence on children without assistance.

Isn't it newsworthy that a majority of American college faculty members hold unfavorable views of evangelical Christians?

Diane Sawyer delivers hit piece based on the story of one disappointed lesbian.

The message comes across loud and clear. Hollywood wants more – more violence, more gore, more blood. But another message, while a whisper, is just as powerful. Last weekend's box office indicates that audiences may think this bar of depravity has slipped too low.

As sales plunge and the automaker cuts jobs, the year-long action by a major pro-family group goes unreported.

Cooper addressed topics apparently chosen to refute Christian faith or draw attention to controversies, not to understand what billions of people believe and why they believe it.

This year's Best Picture nominees were aesthetically excellent, but morally impaired.

Reuters implies the Rev. Jerry Falwell is no longer important, but GOP presidential candidates are beating a path to his door.

A university president insults traditional Christianity and undermines the First Amendment, but is virtually ignored by mainstream journalists.