How to help churches find their voices and be part of the conversation on faith freedom

In an effort to build bridges between religious groups and those who seek to restrict or censor their faith, some Christian groups are using the internet to offer their members and followers information about their faith and its values.

Faith and Values, an online magazine, and the Faith & Change blog are two examples of how Christian faith groups are leveraging the internet for more transparency and engagement with the public.

The Faith & Changes blog, which is owned by the church-affiliated Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, has been publishing an array of content about faith and faith-based issues since its inception in October.

The Faith & Values blog was founded by David and Barbara Brown, two prominent evangelical pastors.

The website features stories about faith, spirituality, faith-related topics and religion-related events.

The blog also hosts a weekly blog featuring stories about religion and faith in general.

The blog posts frequently feature posts about religious liberty, including articles that offer advice on how to navigate government policies regarding religious liberty.

They also highlight the importance of keeping faith in the public square.

“We’re trying to build a culture of freedom for all people,” David Brown told The Hill.

“And it’s not just about the church.

It’s about the rest of the country.”

The blog has been running since January and has published stories about various religious and faith communities, including about the need to have more faith-neutral policies in the U.S. and the importance to support faith-driven initiatives, like the Faith Matters Initiative.

The Browns also have published articles on faith-friendly topics like marriage equality and transgender rights, which they say help to advance faith in public life.

While the faith- and values-focused blog is unique, the same can’t be said for other faith-focused websites.

For instance, a Christian group in Michigan called the Faith, Families & Values Coalition has published a series of stories on religious liberty and the rights of LGBTQ people.

The coalition is an umbrella organization of several other faith groups that also operate websites.

The website features a wide variety of articles about LGBTQ rights, including an article about a woman in Wisconsin who sued her boyfriend for violating her religious freedom after she refused to have sex with him.

The Freedom From Religion Foundation, an organization that promotes separation of church and state, publishes stories on issues related to faith and the separation of religion and state.

The group publishes stories about LGBT issues including the recent Supreme Court decision that overturned Michigan’s ban on same-sex marriage.

The group also runs a blog that features posts on the separation between religion and government, as well as stories on faith and social issues.

The organization publishes content about religious freedom, and it’s clear that the faith and values blogs are part of a larger effort to spread information about religion.

But some conservative groups and activists are taking issue with the content.

The Freedom From God Foundation has issued a statement accusing the Faith&Change blog of “disguising its true purpose and intentions,” claiming the blog is simply an outlet for conservative groups to share their views on religion.

The Alliance Defending Freedom, an American legal advocacy organization that works to protect religious freedom and the civil liberties of Christians and other faiths, has also criticized the Faith- & Values website.

“While the Faith and Values blog does offer a platform for pastors and other leaders to share information and commentary, the blog’s intent is to create a hostile environment for people who hold religious beliefs,” the group said in a statement.

“The Faith and Families &Values Coalition has long been working to improve faith-free communities by exposing misinformation about the Christian faith, and now it’s even worse when it comes to religion and the First Amendment.”

Follow Ben Nokomis on Twitter: @BenNokomies