By the third century, the gesture of giving became miniaturized.
Two recent books testify to the difficult but hopeful work of forgiving in the most trying circumstances.
The ACA is no longer just an idea. It is how millions of people access health care—and the Supreme Court stands poised to gut it.
Azra Akšamija and Jo Murphy make art that points to things made invisible by fear—both our own fear and our society's.
Assyrian Christians call 1915 Sayfo, the Year of the Sword. One hundred years later, they're still being killed.
In Better Call Saul, Vince Gilligan takes characters he created for Breaking Bad and deepens and humanizes them
When I pray the words of Psalm 23, the “you” I address them to is God. But I hope others will overhear.
Touch me and see, said the prisoners. Shake my hand and discover that I am human like you.
Christian Smith and Hilary Davidson's book is a tale of two ways of life: with generosity and without.
Brantley Gasaway contends that the progressive evangelical movement "stands as strong as ever." Which is to say, not very strong at all.
Austen Ivereigh's book on Francis has caused some controversy. It's also the most important biography of Jorge Mario Bergoglio yet published.
It’s easy to imagine health-care reform that does more than the ACA. It's almost impossible to see it getting enacted, as Steven Brill's book reminds us.
The story of Family begins with the unlikely reunion of a married couple who once made remarkable music together but then didn’t speak to each other for years.
Tomlin’s latest collection of worship songs brandishes a full-band sound, yet many should adapt well to more intimate settings.
Vanier said the the $1.7 million prize would expand the international networks he founded for people with intellectual disabilities and their famillies.