Greg Laurie goes into a discussion on the real fight, the battle over worldview:
As a nation, we no longer accept the truths our Founding Fathers did. Instead, what we have today is moral relativism, the belief that says there are no moral absolutes, and there is no right or wrong, no good or evil. Moral relativism teaches that we are all products of the evolutionary process, there is no God and no plan or purpose for our lives, and we all have our own truth. It teaches that we are all basically good inside, and if we do go bad, it is because we are products of our environment. It is the complete freedom from all restraint.
The funny thing about people who accept moral relativism is they are very tolerant of everyone except people who have absolute beliefs. If you dare to disagree with moral relativism and instead believe in right and wrong, then you are labeled as insensitive, intolerant, bigoted and narrow-minded. And if you dare to believe in the Bible as absolute truth, then you are imposing your puritanical, repressive value system on others.
Yet one of our Founding Fathers, Patrick Henry, said, "It cannot be emphasized too strongly or too often that this great nation was founded, not by religionists, but by Christians; not on religions, but on the Gospel of Jesus Christ. For this very reason peoples of other faiths have been afforded asylum, prosperity, and freedom of worship here."
It is our departure from these truths that has brought us to where we are today: abortion on an epidemic scale, marriages falling apart at record rates, the redefinition of the family, which is the very foundation for a society, rampant violence, an increase in suicide, sexual immorality and so forth. These things should not surprise us, because the Bible says, "They sow the wind and reap the whirlwind" (Hosea 8:7 NIV).
So let me ask you, what kind of worldview do you have? Because what you believe determines how you will behave – and a whole lot more.