For decades, community health clinics existed on the margins of the health-care world. Now they're critical to the system.
Our granddaughter's uncertainty about confirmation was typical and appropriate. After eight months of class, though, she told me she had decided to declare her faith.
A new study finds that Americans say they attend religious services more than they actually do. Is this bad news for churches?
Here in rural Georgia, it's hard to miss a monk in saffron robes walking through Wal-Mart. But we don't know what to think about him, so we don't.
In Catholic Europe, Romani have long been faithful Catholics. They are devoted to the dark-skinned St. Sarah, believed to be a companion of the biblical Three Marys.
Jeremiah has great resolve—at least in retrospect.
Go and make disciples? More like wait and welcome converts.
C. L. Seow explores how the book of Job might have been understood by its original writers and audiences, and how we might look at it now.
Alistair McGrath offers an intellectual history of Emil Brunner's life and thought—and pleads for a recovery of his theology.
Matthew Bowman invites readers to rediscover the once-powerful promise of liberal evangelicalism, which he sees a pastoral middle way between the secular city and fundamentalism.
The story of John de Gruchy’s grief for his eldest son is wrenching. Yet he also wants to offer an account of Christian hope that has both biblical and scientific integrity.
The lead character of Wallander is a cop relentlessly pursuing justice. He knows he should leave work at the office, but he can't.
David Wilcox has planted something complex and beautiful with Blaze. It displays his gifts as a first-rate storyteller who marries arresting narratives with alluring melodies.