(RNS) — A 'skeptic on an irreverent search for the sacred,' Marshall said he will focus on the renewal of his marriage and possible writing projects.
(RNS) — In Canada, there is 'less of a social stigma' attached to leaving one's religion, says one of the authors of a forthcoming book on the differences between American and Canadian nones.
(RNS) — Asia Bibi, a Pakistani Christian woman who was acquitted of blasphemy charges, was reunited this week with her family in Canada. The family's exact location remains secret due to concerns for her safety.
(RNS) — A Canadian denominational publication hopes readers will pick up a magazine about spirituality, social justice, the environment and equality — minus the word 'church' on its cover.
WINNIPEG, Manitoba (RNS) — Faith groups are the second largest landholders in all of Canada, according to the National Trust. As many as a third of its houses of worship may shut down in the next decade, according to a new report.
(RNS) — A Canadian evangelical college made its lifestyle covenant for students — which bars same-sex relationships — voluntary after a high court ruled the school's policies were discriminatory.
(RNS) — Gretta Vosper, a Toronto pastor and self-described atheist, will remain at her church after reaching a settlement with the United Church of Canada. Church officials had claimed belief in God was necessary for a minister. Vosper says she is still qualified to be a pastor.
(RNS) — Many faith groups protested a checkbox on a participation form requiring prospective employers to affirm abortion rights.
(RNS) — Canada may appear very secular compared with its southern neighbor, but a new poll suggests there is more openness to religion than it appears, especially among younger Canadians.
TORONTO (RNS) — Speakers at a major interfaith gathering raise concerns about America's political climate, claiming Trump promotes 'Christian supremacy.'
TORONTO (RNS) — Asia Bibi has been living in a safe house in Pakistan since being acquitted of blasphemy, unable to leave for fear of her life from Islamist mobs.
TORONTO (RNS) — The gathering of some 8,000 people from 80 countries will focus on ways religion 'has been used to support genocide, wars, persecution and injustice,' says one organizer.