The faith-infused southern fiction of Tim Gautreaux, Robert Olen Butler, and Jamie Quatro
Muslims and Christians can live peacefully together. I've seen it.
A new family skipped a lot of our holiday activities—and got me thinking.
Imagine talking about birth the way we talk about death.
The ultimate goal is to dismantle toxic constructions of masculinity. There are steps we can take now.
Instead of being an excuse for inaction, thoughts and prayers can turn us toward acts of love.
If the water keeps drying up, Christians and Muslims alike will suffer appallingly.
Luke has some sense of how a baby can change everything.
I imagine Nathan waking to the word of the Lord with his heart pounding.
Like John the Baptist, progressive Christians tend to define ourselves in the negative.
Must Christianity always define itself against Judaism? The Didache didn't.
Lauren Markham documents the bravery of two migrant brothers from El Salvador—and their mistakes, too.
Of all the coffee joints frequented by all the British citizens-of-Pakistani-descent in all of Amherst, Massachusetts, she walks into his?
If we become godlike, what god will we be like?
David Field's question is spiritual: How do we hold ourselves in right relation to those with whom we disagree?
The clergy housing allowance, school choice, and the Johnson Amendment are all under scrutiny.
With protests and lawsuits, opponents are pushing back against Trump's third attempt to deny entry into the U.S. for some foreign nationals.
People who attend services once a month or more give ten times more than those who attend less often, according to a recent study.
One of the country’s most powerful institutions, the Roman Catholic Church, is stepping up its criticism of President Duterte's crackdown.
Three secularist organizations objected to goverment funds maintaining the 40-foot-high World War I memorial.
Some members of the 2,000-year-old church worry that the veneration of those martyred by militants goes too far.
HaCohen is one of only 802 Samaritans in the world.
Bartlett was both pastor and professor, “a single career that integrated the two roles,” a colleague observed.
More than 60 years ago, the divinity school denied Caldwell admission because he is black.