New York Times Columnist Ross Douthat joins Ben Domenech on this episode of The Federalist Radio Hour to discuss Pope Francis and the future of The Church.
Read the bill. There is no religious exemption. There is no restriction to mental health professionals. This is not simply a ‘gay conversion ban.’
Google ads has refused to do business with a Christian publishing house ‘because of the faith we express on our website,’ said CEO Bruce Kintz in a Facebook post today.
‘You can put micro doses of LSD in your cereal and people will call you a pioneer. But the one thing you cannot be is a Christian.’
Given other research showing kids are more likely to retain faith when attending strongly religious schools, this suggests high religiosity can also boost academic achievement.
It should be understandable that men avoid organizations that are obliviously contemptuous of males. This is a problem not just with American culture writ large, but also with American churches.
Humans often seem to require dramatic crises to clarify our problems and direct our attention to what is truly paramount. One of the most striking examples is the story of the Jewish people.
Founder of the Philos Project, Rob Nicholson, shares his story of religion and Christianity and how it ties to his work in the Israeli-Palestinian conflict.
In his latest book, ‘To Change the Church: Pope Francis and the Future of Catholicism,’ columnist Ross Douthat examines why the pontiff’s reforms aren’t growing the church’s influence or spurring a renewed sense of mission.
The problem with child preachers is they eventually grow up to discover the world is not so easily conquered, and the faithful crowds can in fact be rather fickle.
‘Zurbarán’s Jacob and His Twelve Sons,’ a current Frick exhibit, brings together for the first time in this country 13 monumental paintings of the biblical patriarch Jacob and his 12 sons.
This podcast is insightful, entertaining, and will almost certainly make you laugh. Knox McCoy and Jamie Golden examine biblical history in a delightful way.
There have been increasing signs of a real and sustained revival of Christian-themed enthusiasm in Europe, hardly reported and barely noticed in press across the pond.
One of my best friends, a Pakistani Catholic named Michael, was brutally assaulted by Muslim thugs in a suburb of Karachi this week.
Jay Michaelson defends a distinction between sex and gender by building a theology based on biblical examples of people who seem to defy traditional gender norms. It doesn’t work.
While churches certainly have a right to contest the proposed Israeli legislation, they should be above over-the-top Holocaust allusions and hyperbolic allegations of discrimination and racism.
The Christian life is fraught with many moral dilemmas, many hidden sins, many twists along the narrow way, and we need to allow space for people to learn over time.
If the forcible removal of baptized children from non-Catholic parents was just in the nineteenth century, it remains, in principle, no less so today.
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