The deciding factor for women desiring to pastor and be accorded respect equal to their male counterparts generally whittles down to one question: Can she preach?
The rise of apps and social media is changing the way many of the world’s two billion Christians worship — and even what it means to be religious.
Last Thursday, the Washington Supreme Court issued a significant and unanimous decision in the ongoing dispute over whether antidiscrimination law must yield to the religious beliefs of business owners opposed to marriage equality.
Vancouver Mayor Gregor Robertson has asked the organizers of a coming Christian festival to consider dropping headline speaker Rev. Franklin Graham, an evangelical pastor who has made controversial statements about Muslims, people of colour, and gays and lesbians.
By excusing Donald Trump’s behavior, some evangelical leaders enabled the internet provocateur’s ascent.
Lama Zakzok, a 20-year-old anthropology major at Baylor University in Waco, Texas, says when people learn she’s Muslim, the conversation can go one of two ways.
Most pastors want their churches to be a safe haven, but don’t have a plan to get there.
Jeanette Vizguerra may be one of the first undocumented immigrants to seek this kind of refuge since Donald Trump’s election but, for months, churches have been preparing for exactly this possibility.
Some of you may have noticed that we’re living through a period in which the executive branch of government is engaged in a systematic effort to create a climate of opinion against the news business.
Black Southern Baptists weigh in on the issues around removing Sho Baraka’s album.
Most Americans disapprove of President Donald Trump’s executive order to temporarily stop refugees from entering the U.S. There’s a huge difference, though, when it comes to Christians, especially those who self-identify as evangelical.
The Washington State Supreme Court ruled unanimously that a florist who refused to provide services for a same-sex wedding broke the state’s antidiscrimination law, despite her claim that doing so would violate her religious beliefs.
The arrests hint that immigration agents may be targeting houses of worship as they continue a recent wave of deportation raids.
Clergy voted against a report by 100 to 93 in a blow to the Archbishop of Canterbury as he tries to chart a course between apparently unreconcilable wings of church.