Here is an article by Alan Roebuck on the concept of "conservative evangelism" that is likely to give rise to some interesting discussion. Roebuck's idea is that political conservatism should have close ties to Christianity, both as to content and as to methods. He identifies two key propositions at the heart of contemporary liberalism that really do deserve to be stressed: 1) God is unknowable, and 2) The greatest commandment is that thou shalt not discriminate.
The first of these is connected to the whole "naked public square" idea--Since all religious beliefs are irrational, the public square must be naked. See my article on this subject here. Christians play into it when they attack evidentialism in apologetics and push blind faith. Such an approach simply "enables" (to use a jargon term) the Cuomo "personally opposed, but..." cop-out in matters of public policy.
The second of these is like unto it. If God either does not exist or cannot be rationally known to exist, then all views must be treated as equal. Of course, no one really believes this, so we have the zero-sum game of liberalism in which, as we have recently discovered in the UK, it is Christians who are considered "unfit parents." We could here insert a tedious list of instances of the intolerance of liberalism. Nobody can really not discriminate. But certainly the First Commandment of liberalism uses the principle that God and hence moral truth are not truly rationally knowable as a heavy-handed excuse for demanding that we not discriminate against nor even dare to criticize mascot groups and ideologies favored by our liberal masters--Islam, homosexuality, etc.
Too often, Christian conservatives play along with the non-discrimination principle as well. When was the last time that you heard a mainstream conservative say that we should discriminate against Islam? When was the last time that you heard a mainstream conservative defend job discrimination against sexually active and proud homosexuals?
Christians and even conservatives are eager to insist that they do not discriminate and oppose discrimination. See here (you can search for my name in the thread), for example, for a discussion between me and David Wood, one of the Dearborn Four (for whom I have great respect), on the subject of Muslim immigration.
Roebuck's article is worth reading, if a tad long. His unabashed conservatism and his willingness to link religion and politics are refreshing.