Perhaps this most American of holidays inspires us to an even higher calling—focusing not just on thanks, but on giving.
The Southern Poverty Law Center, a nonprofit organization long regarded as a glorified direct-mail scam that profits from hate-mongering, has come under fire yet again for its shady financial practices.
‘You feel a little bit helpless. So I wanted to do whatever we possibly could, and I knew that I wanted to get out in front of it quick.’
Stan Brock and his army of volunteers march the country and do what the government is either unable or unwilling to do: improve Americans’ access to health care.
Yes, of course giving is good. But responsible adults don’t run their lives, households, or businesses on that premise alone. Nor should our government.
In Arizona, an act of charity became a possibly criminal act when a state board took issue with a cosmetology student giving free haircuts to the local homeless community.
Universal health care could happen for every American in any number of ways that do not involve universal health insurance and all of the problems that it entails.
It’s easy to feel guilty or overwhelmed in the face of worldwide hurting and violence. But no matter our resources, there are ways we can help.
Americans are incredibly generous, but we give of our time and money in all the wrong ways. Here’s how we can truly help in the aftermath of disaster.
In ‘Resurrecting the Idea of a Christian Society,’ R.R. Reno makes an impassioned case that the fate of the least among us depends on Christians who are willing standing up for their beliefs.
At offering Americans a ‘fair shake,’ neither tax-exempt organization measures up. Unfortunately, coverage of the two foundations is also often unfair.
To survive in a hostile culture, Christians must articulate and exemplify an alternative vision of human flourishing.
Pouncing on Hillary Clinton for saying she ‘short-circuited’ or insisting Donald Trump proposed assassinating her are examples of the outrage machine’s intentional lies for political gain. Make it stop.
A recent survey found that religious Americans are overall happier with their lives, gather with family more regularly, and give more to the poor.
Co-producer, Mark Weber, explains how “Poverty, Inc.” interviewed over 200 people in 20 countries to understand foreign aid.
Donald Trump rudely trashes Pope Francis; Pope Francis responds with humility. That’s what we expect from both of them.
Investigations show the Obama administration doesn’t properly screen or know where to find thousands of migrant children it began accepting in 2012.
A recent study supposedly shows that nonreligious people’s kids are more willing to share than religious people’s kids are. Not so fast.
Arthur Brooks’ ‘The Conservative Heart’ may help politicos, but real societal change demands people engaging their neighbors across the back fence.
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