It has been my observation in almost 20 years of exposure to conservative evangelicalism - and if your observation and experience are different, good for you and those you have observed - that there is a tendency to hold opposite practices in the church that one believes in for society. It's a strange phenomenon for which I don't have an explanation.
Example. Government programs. Many conservative evangelicals (CE's) are not only conservative in their theology, they are conservative in their political and civil beliefs. They will talk about the Christian values that made America great. Freedom. Freedom from civil tyranny. Freedom of speech. Freedom of religion, economic freedom, freedom of association, etc. They despise government programs. Red tape. Bureaucracy. Micromanagement, top-down nanny state. They don't like the power the politicians have. They hate socialism, communism and third world dictators. They want small government with little interference. They like private solutions to society's problems. And although they don't really have a problem with people who work for others, they do have a special place in their hearts for the entrepreneur. The innovative spirit.
But oddly enough, when it comes to the church, many of the things they despise about civil matters they adopt for the church. They hate government programs, but love church programs. Problem in society? Let people work things out for themselves. Problem in the church? Appoint a committee. They hate when politicians cry for a tax increase, but will love when the pastor calls for a tithe and offering increase. They don't like government red tape, but are just fine with numerous layers of church committees, micromanagement from leaders. They can't stand despots, but the pastor? He's da man and what he says goes. They always point out when a politician is an elite that has never worked a real day of work in his life, but are perfectly fine with a pastor who spent years in seminary and has never worked a real day of work in his life either, and holds a full time paid position behind a desk in an office. This kind of politician is "out of touch" with ordinary people, yet this kind of pastor is just what the church needs.
If the government were to engage in censorship, banning or burning of books, the CE would not only protest but call for getting those politicians out of office. But in the church? Well, the leadership needs to spend an extra amount of time reviewing all the books in our bookstore so nothing with questionable theology will be available to the congregation. And what about spiritual entrepreneurs? Freedom of speech in the church? Freedom of religion in the church? (I'm assuming all hold to the Christian religion here, of course) Do something out of the church program and you're a suspect. To dissent in regards to a politician is a divine right, but to dissent in regards to a pastor is being divisive.
Again, these are my general observations. Yours may vary, and I hope they do.