(RNS) If you follow the headlines, it feels like an invisible finger has flicked the first domino in a long row of tiles. But don’t be fooled.
Blogger Jarrid Wilson's new book doesn't pull any punches in its criticism of mainstream Christianity. He claims many Jesus-followers merely have a religious outer shell.
To hear some commentators talk, debates on LGBT issues are over and conservatives have lost. But such predictions are premature.
Erin Lane is stuck in a lover's quarrel with the church, but she hopes to inspire other Millennials to keep searching for a place to belong.
(RNS) "If you try to woo us back with skinny jeans and coffee shops, it may actually backfire. Millennials have finely tuned B.S. meters that can detect when someone's just trying to sell us something."
The wildly popular Christian writer offers an exclusive sneak peek into her new book and its pointed message.
(RNS) You might be surprised to learn that Texas and Georgia are not mostly white Christian.
The notion of America as a mostly white, mostly Christian country is rapidly becoming a fact for the history books.
Seventeen presidents of America's largest Protestant denomination call on Obama to put an end to ISIS. But their public letter lacked five critical components.
Former Newsweek religion editor Lisa Miller once warned that advances in technology could demolish the Christian Church. But new data indicates that technology has become an empowerment tool for both pastors and parishioners.
New York Times columnist David Brooks called Christian Wiman's "My Bright Abyss: Meditation of a Modern Believer" the "best modern book on belief." Here Wiman shares how people of faith can begin accessing the spiritual power of poetry even if, at first, they "just don't get it."
Following Jesus in a secular or pluralistic context can feel a little bit like getting stuck in adolescence. But author Ken Wytsma says this weirdness is actually quite normal.
"When I started, I was using these people in Korea to fulfill my aspirations to go to Sundance, but I found something much great" says Brian Ivie, director of "The DropBox." His critically-acclaimed movie has made him a major player in a burgeoning faith film industry.
"America was founded by folks who thought like this," a prominent Yale professor says of Islamist extremists. Some may find his comments difficult to swallow in light of recent events.
Almost all U.S. commander-in-chiefs have been Protestant Christians and only three were religiously unaffiliated. Who were the most fervent in their faith?