By their reckoning, white evangelicals have become reckless plague-bearers with no regard for the poor and oppressed, and their cruelty rightly earns them the world’s opprobrium.
As our nation wrestles with challenging issues, anti-religious rioters and officeholders are forgetting that successful social movements don’t attack religion. Rather, they are usually rooted in it.
According to a new survey, mental health has tanked across the board during this year of mayhem, except for one group: those who regularly attend church.
Christians say, with the apostle Paul, that for us to live is Christ, and to die is gain — yet at the very thought of death, so many of our churches slammed our doors shut and are keeping them closed. What does that say about our faith?
From Boston to Los Angeles, a number of Catholic churches and schools were vandalized and burned over the weekend.
Reopenings that place higher priority on opening secular services while keeping churches closed reveal a nation where many no longer see faith as essential.
Kansas Gov. Laura Kelly (D) reached an agreement with two rural churches who filed a lawsuit with the state over limitations on religious gatherings that didn’t apply to other organizations.
Wisconsin stay-at-home orders were supposed to lift Friday. Instead, thousands of protesters flooded Madison after the Evers administration extended ‘Safer at Home.’
Banning church services and arresting pro-life citizens isn’t about public health and safety, it’s about some government officials silencing speakers they don’t like.
Katherine Stewart couldn’t be bothered to find out, as a good journalist would, what the Cornwall Alliance or plenty of other conservative, evangelical Christians think about the coronavirus. Slander sufficed.
First Baptist has always had strong members whose faith, tested and tried with slavery, Jim Crow segregation, intimidation, violence, and even a devastating tornado, triumphed over all.
To say America appears headed for a destabilizing debt crisis is not the same as saying every cultural consequence will be negative. It could well lead to a mass religious revival.
This Founders Ministries documentary clarifies the terms of the critical theory debate, offering a way forward for reconciliation among those who bear the name Christian.
Christian post-liberals on the right have seen how readily the liberal center-left and the Chamber-of-Commerce right surrender to the extreme and illiberal left. It makes them wonder: Why not us?
The idea of Christians issuing thinly veiled tax status threats to Christian churches hosting a program with paid tutors is prima facie ridiculous.
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