According to Reuters, the Religious Left is emerging as a political force in the Trump era. Oh, yeah? Is that like the time they were emerging in 2006? Or 2008? Or 2009? Or 2013?
Republicans and Democrats had competing motives for bringing up religious freedom during last week’s confirmation hearing for Supreme Court nominee Judge Neil Gorsuch.
Over the centuries, the Abrahamic faiths have found many things to fight over, and many modes of co-existence. A writer about Islam has just put forward a very different sort of proposal for terms on which Abraham’s children might co-exist.
We’ve had decades of experiments with charter schools and vouchers. There are no resounding success stories.
Supporters of Trump’s budget are eager to restore the central role of faith-based organizations in serving the poor, but it’s not clear they can be an adequate substitute for government.
This disparate group, traditionally seen as lacking clout, has been propelled into political activism by Donald Trump’s policies on immigration, healthcare and social welfare, according to clergy members, activists and academics.
Although church leaders often worry that switching from full-time to part-time clergy will lead to decline, congregations across the country are finding new vitality by reimagining the roles of clergy and laypeople.
Melissa Leo stars in Netflix’s upcoming biopic of the contentious figure who was ridiculed and largely forgotten about, but who often talked sense.
From American evangelicals to Russian Orthodox, they’re united against Islam. Is that enough to overcome all that divides them?
Faced with mounting criticism for its decision to give a major award to the Rev. Tim Keller, founding pastor of Redeemer Presbyterian Church in Manhattan and one of the country’s best-known conservative Christian thinkers, Princeton Theological Seminary has reversed course.
I had the classic Texas Baptist starter package. I went to Carl’s shop to trade it in.
A Southern church wrestles with its Confederate history.
The religious faith of a justice, standing alone, tells us little about how he or she will vote in church-state cases or on other controversial social issues.
Italian layman Joseph Mayr-Nusser who refused to take the Hitler oath was beatified March 18 in his home town of Bolsano.