When I fly I smile a lot, type only in English, and pretend I'm not reading a book about the rise of ISIS.
Peyote use has been defended with religious liberty arguments. So has Bible reading in public schools.
As the Reformation's 500th anniversary nears, Christians are contending with Luther's violently anti-Jewish writings.
The controversy over athletes kneeling during the national anthem reveals America's unholy trinity of patriotism, militarism, and sports.
Standards of evidence are politically contested. But the most crucial issue is due process.
Some things are worth keeping precisely because they will soon turn to dust.
Across the globe, cinematic portrayals of Christianity are increasingly emphasizing its faults.
The criteria for separating sheep from goats do not include a confession of faith.
Some parables sound like bad jokes.
Even the wise bridesmaids have limited vision.
The Kingdom is a mess, but it refuses to be wholly dismissed.
There is abundant documentation of the intertestamental period. We just haven't read it.
What do terrorists and populist nationalists have in common? They're fueled by inequality.
Two anthologies locate grace in unexpected places.
The first black female Episcopal priest was also an early proponent of ideas that would develop into black feminism, intersectionality, and more.
Laura Kipnis, sexual assault, and the question of female agency
Moore first gained notoriety when, as Alabama Supreme Court chief justice, he displayed a Ten Commandments monument in the state judicial building.
A recent shooting at a church in Nashville, Tennessee, raises questions of safety in places of worship.
Sale follows PLTS move to downtown office building
At first, the community ignored the preacher's Sunday sermons promoting a “White People’s Republic” in the Northwest. Then they organized against him.
Despite the challenges, a majority of those married to clergy report satisfaction with their lives.
More than 400 ex-members say that Protestant groups have helped them leave the gangs.
In a neighborhood controlled by gangs, Rodríguez ministers to their families—and sometimes the men themselves.
Murad has traveled to more than two dozen countries to tell her story of being an ISIS captive.