Chrissy Teigen cries tears of joy over abortion; says it gives women ‘hope’ and ‘a future’

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When Chrissy Teigen announced that she had suffered a miscarriage at 20 weeks pregnant, people around the world rallied in support.

However, Teigen then claimed that the miscarriage was actually an abortion.

“I told you all we had a miscarriage because I thought that’s what it was, but it was an abortion. We were heartbroken and grateful all at once. It just took me over a year to realize it,” Teigen wrote in a post on X.

Now, Teigen has doubled down on her abortion activism — and was even invited to the White House by Vice President Kamala Harris to be a part of an event on “abortion rights.”

“Hearing stories from your clinic, hearing that so many women come in there, and it’s not place of sadness all the time, it’s not a place where people are feeling at their darkest points or anything like the world wants you to think. People go in there with so much hope and so much —,” Teigen said, sitting down with Harris before beginning to cry.

“Sorry,” she continued through tears, “and so much excitement because they know that they have a future.”

Allie Beth Stuckey is horrified.

“You know what I thought about while she was talking? I thought about Jeremiah 29:11, when God says, ‘for I know the plans I have for you, plans to give you a hope and a future,'” Stuckey says.

“It is so like Satan to take the word of God and then to pervert it, to give it the exact opposite meaning. Here she is talking about the slaughter of innocent children as she is saying that murder gives these women a hope and a future,” she continues.

“First of all, what about the hope and the future of the babies that are about to be poisoned or dismembered?”


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Public school WIN: Ten Commandments now REQUIRED in all Louisiana classrooms

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The state of Louisiana has just become the first state to require the Ten Commandments to be displayed in public school classrooms. Those who reject the change are claiming this violates separation of church and state as well as the First Amendment.

While Allie Beth Stuckey believes the negative reaction is “understandable,” she calls it the “wrong way to think about this story.”

The legislation was signed into law by Louisiana's Republican Gov. Jeff Landry last Wednesday. The law requires a posterized display of the Ten Commandments in a large, easily readable font in all public classrooms, from kindergarten to state-funded universities.

Each poster will be paired with a four paragraph context statement explaining how the Ten Commandments were a prominent part of American public education for almost three centuries.

Opponents, like the ACLU, claim the law will “keep children who have different beliefs from feeling safe at school.”

“The ACLU is extremely communist in nature, and it consistently is on the side of opposing constitutional rights if that means defending progressivism. They are much closer to progressive ideologues than they are to constitutionalists,” Stuckey explains.

While detractors claim the law violates the separation of church and state, Stuckey notes that “the separation of church and state is a principle, a concept, that is not found in the Constitution.”

“It’s not found in the Declaration of Independence,” she continues. “That phrase is found in a letter from Thomas Jefferson to Danbury Baptist in 1802.”

“It is a principle that was established, that was acknowledged really, more for the protection of the church, so that the state would not pray upon the church, more than the church praying upon the state,” she adds.

While she disagrees with the detractors, she has a theory as to why they’re so against the move.

“They do not want students to think that America is exceptional, that it was based on really good, timeless, tested, and true values, that it was Christianity that led the charge of abolition, that it was Christianity that forged Western civilization, that established the concept of human rights, that completely upended the godless, pagan, cruel, human sacrificing world and created every good thing that we have today,” Stuckey explains.

Rather, they want to “teach kids to be sexually deviant, communist activists.”

“It’s really not about the First Amendment at all, because these same people, who are so concerned about the First Amendment when it comes to this, I mean, they would arrest you for misgendering a dude so fast,” she adds.


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Weed is getting stronger — and it could make you schizophrenic

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Marijuana may be treated like a harmless recreational drug — but its effects can be devastating.

“There are people who say that it’s really helped them,” Allie Beth Stuckey says. “I’ve also talked to some medical professionals who say that medical marijuana is not a thing.”

While Stuckey believes weed dims the potential of users and renders them fat and lazy, that’s not her only issue with the drug.

Not only is marijuana one of the most used drugs in the U.S., it has a horrifying effect on some people who are otherwise told it’s a harmless drug.

In one study published in May led by researchers from the University of Toronto, it was found that there was an 11-times higher risk of developing a psychotic disorder among teenagers who used cannabis compared with those who did not.

When the analysis was limited to just emergency room visits and hospitalizations, there was a 27-fold increase in psychotic disorders in teenagers who had used marijuana.

In separate Danish and British studies, a link was found between heavy marijuana use and psychiatric disorders such as depression, bipolar disorder, and schizophrenia.

Several other studies reflect similar findings, while doctors have begun sounding the alarm on marijuana use and psychosis.

“It’s not harmless, it’s not innocent, it causes all kinds of problems, and as I said, it can lead to the use of drugs, and with the availability, accessibility of drugs today because of their legality, you are setting your child up for failure,” Stuckey tells parents who might believe that weed isn’t an issue.

The drug is especially dangerous now that a lot of it is laced with fentanyl, which Stuckey says is a “consequence of open borders.”

“THC levels in marijuana have been getting stronger for decades, so it’s not the same, it’s not the same as what you saw maybe 30 years ago when it really was just ski bums getting a little high,” Stuckey says.


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Companies are pulling back on ‘Pride’ — is it an election-time conspiracy?

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As Pride Month nears its end, Allie Beth Stuckey has made an interesting observation.

“None of the businesses I frequent have Pride stuff out this year. Most of them did last year. One in particular had a whole rainbow apparel display — this year, nothing. Anyone else see the same thing?” Stuckey wrote in a post on X.

Even Target has stopped selling Pride apparel in many of its stores. Stuckey received a photo from one of her followers of patriotic red, white, and, blue merchandise for sale at the retail giant instead of the rainbow-slogan-adorned T-shirts and children's clothes they were pushing last year.

“It actually had a sign instead that was a patriotic, red, white, and blue sign that said, you know, ‘Thank you for your service.’ It was a message to veterans, which I think is incredible,” Stuckey explains.

“I think that is really interesting,” she adds, noting that it could be a sign of something bigger and better.

“Some people are saying, well, it’s an election year, and so they’re trying to not scare people away because it is just so in your face to the point where even centrists are like, ‘Ok, can we not, does everything have to be gay in June, can’t something just, like, be neutral?’” Stuckey says.

"And so some people are saying, ‘Oh, you know it’s a conspiracy or it’s an organized effort to try to tone it down this year so people don’t freak out before the election,’” she adds.

However, she doesn’t buy it.

“That may be true, but I doubt that all of these local businesses and some of the businesses that I’ve been in, that they’re all part of some grand organized effort to tone down Pride in an election year,” she says, noting that she has her own theory as to why companies have toned it down.

“I really think it’s because of the push back and the backlash, I really do, and I think that’s a great thing,” she says.


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Megachurch pastor confesses to ‘inappropriate sexual behavior’ with a MINOR

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Megachurch Pastor Robert Morris has stepped down from his position at Gateway Church in Southlake, Texas, after a horrific confession.

In his own words, Morris admitted to engaging in “inappropriate sexual behavior with a young lady.”

However, that “young lady” was only 12 years old at the time. The accuser, Cindy Clemishire, revealed in a post on the church watchdog site the Wartburg Watch what Morris had done to her in 1982.

Clemishire is now 54.

“I want you to pay close attention to what he said, that he has confessed to ‘inappropriate sexual behavior with a young lady.’ So, that implies that this was some kind of consensual interaction with a woman, but that’s not what went on,” Allie Beth Stuckey says, disturbed.

Morris also claimed that he had stepped down from his prior position in 1987 for a time of counseling and was forgiven before being restored to the ministry.

According to Clemishire, the first time she was assaulted by Morris was when he was 21 years old and a married traveling evangelist with a young son. The abuse lasted over four years.

Morris — who had befriended her family — had allegedly asked her to lie down on her back one night, before he proceeded to touch her inappropriately. The sexual misconduct had escalated to digital rape over the years, before he attempted to have sex with her on multiple occasions.

Clemishire had originally attempted to sue Morris in 2005, when Pastor Morris’ attorney implied that it was her fault for being “flirtatious.” They then offered her $25,000 if she signed a nondisclosure agreement, but she refused.

“He may have turned away from that and may have never done that again, maybe,” Stuckey says. "That would be extremely unique when it comes to these stories of pedophilic molestation. Like that would be extremely, extremely, unique.”

“I hope that is true. I hope that there are no other victims. It may be true that he turned around after that from that sin and he never committed that sin again, please God I hope that is true,” she continues, adding, “However, real repentance in this case would have included justice under the law.”


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Christian ‘Ashley Madison’ couple speaks out about Netflix portrayal

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In 2015, the infidelity dating website “Ashley Madison” was the subject of a data breach by hackers named “The Impact Team.” The hackers threatened to release user data to the world if the website was not terminated.

When the website's creators refused, the hackers kept their promise. Over 60 gigabytes of company data, including user details, was released.

When this happened, Christian family YouTubers Sam and Nia Rader’s lives were turned upside down. Sam, Nia’s husband, was on the list of men who had made accounts on the site.

The pair agreed to tell all in a now-streaming Netflix documentary on the website and data breach, but upon its release, they weren’t so happy with how their story was depicted.

“It made me look like I traded my adulterous thoughts for YouTube, went from one vice to the next,” Sam tells Allie Beth Stuckey, noting that they had made him say a specific line.

“‘The validation I was seeking outside my marriage was replaced by validation in YouTube.’ I said something along those lines in the documentary. That was a line they fed me and they had me say and I regret saying anything that they fed me,” Sam explains, adding, “Starting YouTube did not save me from adultery.”

In the documentary, they also had hinted that Sam had been sleeping with Nia’s friends.

“A lot of people have asked me privately, even friends and family, have asked me, ‘Which friends did he sleep with?’ and I’m like, 'He didn’t sleep with any of my friends,'” Nia says. “They kind of just made it sound like he was having all this random sex and he wasn’t.”

Nia was also frustrated that they made it seem as if she immediately forgave Sam for his infidelity.

“They kind of made it seem like it was ‘Ashley Madison,’ confessions, bam, she forgave him because she’s so dumb,” Nia explains. “It was years of hard work and intense counseling and long, hard conversations before I reached a point of freely forgiving him.”

“I held on to it for so long, I questioned him day after day about past and current things. It was a really gruesome journey to actually having freedom from the forgiveness that I was wanting to have,” she adds.

While the couple isn’t pleased with the depiction of their struggles with infidelity, Stuckey can’t help but notice Netflix did end their story on a positive note.

“I was pleased that they did allow y’all to incorporate your faith and that at the end I do think that they showed that there was reconciliation and redemption.”


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Campus Crusade for Christ under FIRE for embedding LGBTQ+ and racial, social justice themes in staff training

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Cru or Campus Crusade for Christ has been a well-known and respected organization in the Christian community for decades. But according to Allie Beth Stuckey and other conservative Christians, some of Cru’s curriculum “[contradicts] what the Bible says about human sexuality and the Christian obligation to speak truth.”

One specific section of the curriculum, which “wasn’t supposed to publicly circulate, but it did,” has come under scrutiny for suggesting that “it is an okay position to use someone's preferred pronouns.”

“If a man says that he wants to go by she, if you are doing so for the purpose of evangelism, [the curriculum] presented that as an option,” says Allie. It also suggested that “homosexual behavior may be disordered and sinful, but homosexual attraction is not necessarily sin.”

“Of course I believe that both of those perspectives are wrong,” says Allie. “We are not going to win someone to Christ by lying to them, by deceiving them, and affirming a deception about who they are.”

As for same-sex attraction being morally neutral, Allie says, “It’s not.”

“We read in Romans 1 that the desire – homosexual attraction – is disordered,” she explains.

But Allie isn’t the only one who’s taken issue with Cru’s gender and sexuality curriculum. Apparently some of Cru’s own staff members have voiced concerns as well.

One couple employed by Cru did an interview with World magazine, during which they disclosed their opinions regarding Cru’s curriculum as it relates to gender and sexuality. However, two weeks after the story was published, Cru “terminated their employment,” citing the “sixth missionary vow of Cru, which says, ‘I pledge to work for the peace and the unity of Cru,’” as justification for termination.

However, gender and sexuality aren't the only section of Cru’s curriculum that’s come under fire. People have also spoken out about “social and racial justice themes” in staff training material.

To learn more, watch the clip below.


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Former IVF doctor blows whistle on practice: ‘I felt my soul was at stake’

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Dr. Lauren Rubal is a reproductive endocrinology and infertility physician who focuses on fertility, recurrent miscarriage, women’s cycles, and menopause through an integrative lens.

Rather than deferring to the latest technology to solve women’s fertility issues, Rubal believes in finding the root cause of reproductive disorders.

But she wasn’t always this way. Rubal started her career in conventional medicine — and even practiced IVF. However, what she learned turned her away from the practice.

“There’s over one million embryos estimated to be frozen in the United States right now, indefinitely potentially. And I think these couples struggle so much with what to do with these embryos,” Rubal tells Allie Beth Stuckey.

“I think that’s because they inherently realize that this is my child, and so I don’t know if I feel comfortable giving away this embryo for adoption, for example, or donating this embryo to research where the embryo will be destroyed, or just undergoing frank destruction," she explains.

When Rubal decided to leave, she felt that her “soul was at stake.”

“This embryo is a human being, and that human being has inherent dignity and should be protected as the most vulnerable of all,” she explains, adding, “All of these technologies, just because we can do something, doesn’t mean we should.”

There are also greater risks to mothers who use IVF and the babies who are born through it. One of the maternal risks is an increased risk of 26% for preterm birth, which according to Rubal “can be devastating.”

“If the babies are born early, they can have problems with every organ system, including cerebral palsy or even death.”

The risk of hypertensive issues in pregnancies more than doubles, as well as a condition called severe maternal morbidity. Rubal explains this as when the “mom gets so sick she may die, she’s close to death.”

“That could be life-threatening hemorrhage, or what’s called preeclampsia which is high blood pressure of pregnancy where they can even have eclamptic seizures, or sepsis, which is an infection of the body,” Rubal says, noting that those are just the risks to the mom.

“For the babies, there is up to a 40% increase in non-chromosomal birth defects that may be present, there is an increase in autism, as well as a four-time increased risk of stillbirth,” she says, adding, “Thankfully these numbers are overall low.”

Meanwhile, doctors are trained to use this practice as a Band-Aid rather than seek out the deeper issues that could potentially be wreaking havoc on a woman’s fertility.

“I realized after I started digging deeper into fertility awareness-based methods that I was learning some things for the first time,” Rubal explains. “In fact, only, I believe, about 6% of OBGYN and family medicine physicians were able to answer correctly regarding fertility awareness-based methods and their efficacy in both achieving pregnancy and avoiding this.”

As someone who opposes IVF, Stuckey is impressed.

“The body just really works together, and everything affects something else. And so often we have such an isolated approach to how all of these little things work together,” she says, adding, “The fact that you are giving couples that power and that knowledge and also just helping us get healthy in the process really is amazing.”


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Megachurch pastor steps down over ‘secret sin’

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Pastor Tony Evans has decided to step down from his role as the longtime pastor of Oak Cliff Bible Fellowship in Dallas — because of a “secret” sin.

“I say a 'secret sin,' because in the statement that he released on his website, and that has now been widely circulated, he really doesn’t say what this past sin was that has now come to light,” Allie Beth Stuckey explains.

While Evans’ statement declared that he had “committed no crime,” he admitted to not using “righteous judgment” in his actions.

“There are a lot of guesses that we could probably make. If it wasn’t something that was criminal, that means it probably wasn’t financial,” Stuckey speculates.

Years ago, Stuckey had discussed another pastor who had stepped down from his role due to sin.

“Matt Chandler had to come forward and say that he had fallen short of the biblical standard for a Christian, a biblical standard for a husband and pastor,” Stuckey says, explaining that he had to admit to engaging in messages with a woman at his church to his congregation.

While Chandler told his congregation the truth, Evans remains tight-lipped about his sin.

“I think that he owes more specificity than this, the euphemisms just cause, I think, a lot of confusion and even more instability, a lot of questions, unfortunately rumors, gossip, and things like that,” Stuckey says.

Stuckey believes there’s a lesson to be taken from what has happened with Evans.

“Every time we are tempted towards sin — whether it be gossip, whether it be lust, whether it be adultery, theft, deceit, whatever — is that feeling that we have that ‘Yes, that would satisfy my flesh, that would satisfy my longings right now.’ Just remember that temptation, that pull that you are feeling towards that sin is from someone who hates you, who wants to destroy you, destroy your witness,” she says.

“It’s a good reminder, a humbling reminder for all of us, that no one is above that temptation,” she adds.




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