A sandwich can be a subversive act.
Churches need volunteers. Those volunteers need something in return.
Turned toward one another in worship, we experience the grace of God's gaze.
Struggling with whether to abandon my Korean name made me think about the queerness in all of our identities.
The Jesuit archives in Rome didn't know if they had the document. But they said I could come look for it.
The Jesuit scientist questioned whether humans are descended from Adam. It got him exiled.
The apostle reminds us that Christian life—married or not—isn't about personal fulfillment.
Like goslings, we tend to attach ourselves to the wrong things—like political parties.
The Trump administration's treatment of vulnerable migrants—particularly children—is neither fair nor humane.
We don't need arguments from the pulpit. We need living water.
By the end of the final season, the series has shown the best and worst of our homeland—and spies with souls.
People must have gasped when Jesus opened his mouth and said 'I am.'
I have an enduring memory of bread I ate when I was four. Jesus' bread also abides.
John Stackhouse's real-world ethics primer covers just about every subject, but it leaves out an important one.
Something is lost when we no longer know the art of filling a wagon.
In Burton's debut novel, Louise and Lavinia represent the possibility that compulsive self-disclosure is a form of self-concealment.
Michelle Dean's book isn't exactly a group biography. But it is a highly entertaining feast of quotes, anecdotes, and analysis.
Aisha and Vincent Anibueze, a Muslim and a Christian, have found ways to thrive despite violence in Maiduguri.
U.S. Catholic bishops called asylum a right-to-life issue that could carry "canonical penalties." And the attorney general's fellow United Methodists brought charges against him with the denomination.
The Episcopal Church in South Carolina has asked the state court to give it control of the 29 church properties in question.
Tchividjian, a grandson of Billy Graham, founded GRACE as the Catholic abuse scandal was emerging in the early 2000s—alerting Protestants to the issue in their churches.
Catholic officials required the retired archbishop to stop ministry activities. McCarrick maintains his innocence.
The "bold, unapologetic women" will share the second most important position in the 1.4 million–member denomination for two years.