St. Margaret's and saint ben's take different approaches to mixing the ancient and the new.
“If you want to make a room full of liberal, compassionate people turn on you, talk about God in an unironic way.”
Each winter, my family goes to our orchard to carry out an ancient tradition.
The beloved song can contain God’s glory no more than the scripture it’s based on.
The composer sees his music as an interplay between suffering and consolation, loss and hope.
Jesus may be as close as a plastic bobblehead or a dried-out palm frond.
Climate science is apocalyptic: it reveals fundamental truths.
The saints are so big on humility that sometimes the line seems fuzzy.
Mayan culture and rituals have persisted since their days of ancient glory—but not without major upheavals.
Miracles can be hard work.
About that baptism by fire
Does immersion in secular music and literature strengthen faith? Does it destroy it?
Deanna Thompson's book about cancer takes us where we don't want to go but must.
Identity markers are necessary, argues Kwame Anthony Appiah. They're also inadequate.
Mona Hanna-Attisha and Anna Clark explore the crisis from inside and out.
All prisoners in the United States have religious rights, undocumented or not. But human rights groups and a government inspector report concerns at various ICE detention centers, such as the right to worship being denied or disrupted.
At the heart of the debate is a question: Is American religion exceptional?
Presbyterian Church (U.S.A.) leaders also rescinded their recommendation of a book by Noel Castellanos, former president of the Christian Community Development Association, for church members to read and discuss.
Frederick Douglass Haynes III, a pastor in Dallas, saw two dozen payday loan and car-title loan stores open in a five-mile radius in his community.
Samuel Oliver-Bruno was tackled by ICE agents while at a government office applying to stay in the U.S. on humanitarian grounds—and deported a week later.
Jobe comes to the school a year after all three top leaders resigned amid tensions around the school’s theological standards, finances, and treatment of students of color.
Religious leaders have called for peace. Some wish they were calling for a new vote.