Sinan Antoon's acclaimed novel, now out in English, sheds light on the realities faced by Christians in Iraq.
Notes from the Global Church
It's not just disaffection with particular state churches. People's religious orientation itself is gone.
Practices drawn from the Hebrew Bible are not new to the continent. Seeking full conversion to rabbinic Judaism is.
Ten million people still speak the language of the Inca empire and identify with its culture. Most of them are Christians.
The sect, which was founded in the 13th century, confounds the idea of irreconcilable differences between the two faiths.
People are being persecuted by anti-witchcraft vigilantes. The church can help.
“No evil shall befall us,” said St. Anthony in the desert, preachers during the Rwandan genocide, and Americans after 9/11.
The Jesuits didn't impose a European language on the Guaraní people; they actively cultivated the indigenous one.
If the water keeps drying up, Christians and Muslims alike will suffer appallingly.
Across the globe, cinematic portrayals of Christianity are increasingly emphasizing its faults.
The practice plays a big role in Christianity—and not just on the fringes.
India's 20 million Catholics don't seem to mind that their faith looks pretty European.
In the Pearl River Delta, Christianity is more than just a memory.
More than 60 million of the world’s Christians are members of churches that have been around since Chalcedon—and rejected it.
When a revival took root among Methodists, U.S. church authorities demanded that local leaders disavow it. They refused.