(RNS) — We can start by expanding our vision and admitting that Easter is about God’s relationship with the whole world — not just human beings.
(RNS) — How I long for the days when the War on Christmas was a fiction.
(RNS) — While 'it might be reasonable in this instance to question the prayers of those collecting money from gun lobbyists, it seems mean-spirited to issue a blanket condemnation of anyone who turns to prayer in response to suffering,' writes Brandon Ambrosino.
(RNS) — In many ways, both men objectified women, but I honestly think Trump was worse about it, writes Brandon Ambrosino.
(RNS) A Franciscan priest and a popular spiritual writer, Rohr encourages Christians to avoid dualistic thinking.
(RNS) 'The Exorcist, 'The Good Place' and 'This Is Us' have something in common.
(RNS) A Reform rabbi from Highland Park, Ill., Evan Moffic thinks the study of the common roots of Judaism and Christianity can serve as a bridge between two faiths that have often misunderstood each other.
(RNS) Italian actress Gaia Scodellaro plays the wide-eyed Sister Celine in NBC's new series "You, Me and the Apocalypse."
(RNS) January TV premieres include "You, Me and the Apocalypse," "Mercy Street," and "Lucifer." Our 'Faithful Viewer' guide tells you what to expect.
(RNS) Consent is not only part of the story -- it’s the cornerstone of the story.
(RNS) Isn't there another Christian way to apply Jesus’ teachings to terrorist attacks than pious martyrdom or "turn the other cheek?"
(RNS) The genius of the show is not that nothing is magical, it's that everything is. Every reference to a song or book, every passing allusion to literature, every lingering shot on some trivial paper towel rack -- every single tiny detail was exploding with significance.
(RNS) Jim Henson saw himself as a myth-maker who understood the power of stories. The only stories the new Muppets seem to care about are the ones they tell to get what they want.
(RNS) While the language of the down low can afford us a certain glimpse at gay black identity, some researchers suggest the term’s use says more about racial forces at play in the wider culture.