Terry Moffitt – Board Chairman

Terry Moffitt, Ph.D. – FPN Board Chairman
Email: [email protected] – Telephone: 202-656-5084

After twelve years of teaching Government, Understanding the Times, Economics, World and American History, and Physics to high school students, Terry Moffitt served for eight years as the principal of Wesleyan Christian Academy in High Point, North Carolina. During that time, the school became the largest Wesleyan school in the world. In 1989, Moffitt was elected to the High Point City Council. During his three year tenure on Council, he drafted and passed North Carolina’s first Adult Entertainment Ordinance containing licensing provisions. Since that time the ordinance has been used in more than 80 cities across the country to control sexually oriented businesses. In 1993, Moffitt traveled to Eastern Europe to teach Russian teachers and administrators how to establish courses in Biblical Morals and Ethics in Russian public schools and colleges at the request of the Russian government. Since that time, over 80 million Russian students have taken the course. In December 1994, the House Committee on Education and Labor enlisted Moffitt to help establish and prioritize the education agenda of the 104th Congress. In 1995, Moffitt served as the East Region Director for the Alan Keyes for President ‘96 campaign committee. In 1997, Moffitt spent time in Croatia and Bosnia visiting orphanages and refugee camps in the aftermath of the war in Bosnia.

Moffitt has appeared as an invited guest on numerous television and radio shows, including ABC’s “Nightline,” Fox News Channel’s “FoxWire” and “Fox and Friends;” and NBC’s “Today” program. He received an Angel Award in 1995 for Inspirational Programming and has written for publications such as Charisma Magazine, The Pathfinder and The Carolina Christian News. Moffitt is also an Adjunct Professor of School Law in the graduate program at Columbia International University and teaches the Political Action major each summer at the Summit at Bryan College.

Dr. Moffitt received his BA in Secondary Social Studies Education from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill while playing basketball on a sports scholarship. He earned an M.Ed. in Educational Administration and Supervision from the University of North Carolina at Greensboro and a PhD from Jacksonville Theological Seminary. Dr. Moffitt and his wife live in High Point, North Carolina.

Examples of Terry Moffitt’s actions and media appearances on behalf of FPN:

Lawsuit Filed against UNC in Federal Court

A lawsuit was filed this morning against the University of North Carolina at Chapel-Hill, alleging the school is infringing upon the religious free exercise of its students and violating the establishment clause of the United States Constitution by forcing incoming freshmen and transfer students to study Islam against their will. Continue Reading →

UNC Wants ‘Objectors’ to Defend Religious Beliefs

In reaction to controversy over a mandatory introduction to Islam for incoming freshmen, the University of North Carolina has developed a so-called “opt-out” policy that is bringing greater criticism than the requirement itself. Continue Reading →

FPN Seeks Freshman to Sue UNC Over Forced Islam Class

FPN is seeking a plaintiff to sue the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill.

If you are an incoming freshman or transfer student and you are philosophically opposed to being required to study Islam, Family Policy Network would like to introduce you to attorneys who are interest in suing the University on your behalf, without any cost to you. Continue Reading →

FPN Board Chairman on Fox News Channel Sunday Night

A member of Family Policy Network’s Board of Directors will be interviewed on Fox News Channel this weekend to criticize the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill for religious discrimination. Terry Moffitt, Chairman of the Board for FPN, will condemn the University’s new policy forcing students to study Islam without offering an alternative course for those who find the requirement offensive. Continue Reading →