Candace Cameron Bure Attempts (and Fails) to Defend Creationism on The View

This morning on The View, co-hosts Joy Behar and Candace Cameron Bure (who happens to be Kirk Cameron‘s sister) got into a debate about Creationism.

Actually, to call it a debate is unfair, because Bure didn’t actually bother defending her Creationist beliefs.

The conversation began when the panel discussed Dr. Ben Carson and how one of his own advisers told the New York Times that Carson doesn’t really know anything about foreign policy.

Behar wanted to point out that she doesn’t find that surprising since Carson has also shown his ignorance with science and history. But the moment she said he “doesn’t believe in science,” Bure jumped in to explain why Carson’s denial of evolution is perfectly compatible with science.

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No One’s Drawing Muhammad Anymore, Right?

Those Islamic radicals who caused riots and killed people because some cartoonists drew images of Muhammad really got the final word, didn’t they?



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Pennsylvania Legislator Tells Church Crowd “We Need to Turn Our Nation Back to God”

During a PrayUSA event sponsored by the Pennsylvania Prayer Caucus Network and the Congressional Prayer Caucus Foundation, State Rep. Rick Saccone told the audience that what we really need in this country is more religion. As if there’s not enough of it already.



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A Fictional Conversation Between Islamic Terrorists and the People Who Make Up Excuses for Them

Faisal Saeed Al-Mutar imagines a conversation between Islamic terrorists and the apologists who make excuses for why they’re committing violent acts. It gets more entertaining the more you keep reading.

He prefaces it by saying, “It’s like a bad Monty Python sketch”:



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Your Guide to the Supreme Court Abortion Case That Could Change Everything

It happened quietly, flying under the radar in the face of crisis-driven federal governance and partisan squabbling. Over the course of a decade, conservatives have, for the most part, expanded their hold on state government in traditionally red states while making substantial gains in traditionally blue and purple states. The results have been dismal on a number of issues (see: misguided welfare policies, the utter gutting of school resources, etc.), but things have been especially terrifying in the realm of women’s reproductive healthcare.

Recent announcements from the Supreme Court, however, may offer some hope to those appalled by state legislatures hell bent on setting us back a century. In the coming session, they’ll be hearing two specific cases relevant to reproductive rights. One, as we previously covered, is utterly asinine. Another, however, could have repercussions that impact generations to come. Welcome to Whole Woman’s Health v. Cole.

You have questions. That’s understandable — this case and all of its variables and possible outcomes and potential implications is incredibly complex. Luckily, we have answers. Let’s break it down.

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