Need to know: Tuesday, September 10, 2019
The pope's optimistic message of peace and faith has been balanced by the reality of the challenges Africa faces.
For up to four years while single parents go to college or develop careers, the ministry associated with Churches of Christ offers free rent, utilities and internet.
Instead of elaborately decorated cakes, many cultures' nuptials feature wedding-only cookies, symbolizing the sweetness the newlyweds will experience after they exchange vows.
As parents and grandparents, as teachers and rabbis and as Jews, we understand that these children and their families will be traumatized for generations to come, write Phyllis Berman and Arthur Waskow.
Observant Presbyterians are always part of gatherings at Rutgers Presbyterian Church. But much of the time, so are Roman Catholics and Jews, as well as a smattering of people who consider themselves vaguely spiritual.
During a rally in Fayetteville, North Carolina, President Trump claimed that Democrats are not religious and are trying to take away religion.
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Speaking in English and Spanish to hundreds gathered at the Cathedral of Our Lady of the Angels, Archbishop José H. Gomez challenged the crowd to talk to those “who disagree with us” and to “see things through their eyes.”
Two roommates are starting Fordham University’s first Secular Student Alliance chapter — one of 10 new chapters that have been started recently at religiously affiliated schools.
Parmjit Singh’s death has left the Sikh community on edge as his family copes with the loss of a man they describe as 'nice, loving and caring.'
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Former members of the LDS Church who are over 18 may be eligible to be interviewed about their experiences in leaving Mormonism, writes Jana Riess.
The media sees religion as the 'frosting' rather than the 'cake' of the people they cover. The real substance of a person lies, say, in economic concerns — not the superficial fact of where they go to church, writes Charles C. Camosy.
There is a solution that can help us connect with the needs of communities in faraway places, one that sits on many street corners in our downtowns and backroads in our country and theirs: local churches, writes Tim Breene.