It's been a contentious week in the religious blogosphere. For the sake of our nation (and our world) -- and the people in this whole, diverse, wild, human family, I hope we can share civil words about what we believe is at stake.
WASHINGTON (RNS) The Hobby Lobby case could be yet another instance where Justice Anthony Kennedy provides the swing vote in the decision of whether a corporation has religious rights, and whether those rights have been trampled by the government's contraception mandate.
WASHINGTON (RNS) As the national deadline for health insurance enrollment looms and with President Obama’s encouragement, organizations across a range of faiths are working to sign up uninsured Americans by the end of March.
A group of influential Christians have joined the Hobby Lobby fight, adding one more shot across the bow in the religious liberty fight.
WASHINGTON (RNS) Religion, medicine and politics shape the way people define pregnancy and abortion -- key points in the battles over the Affordable Care Act's contraception mandate.
(RNS) A small but growing number of American Christians have joined “health sharing ministries” -- faith-based alternatives to insurance.
WASHINGTON (RNS) Institutions -- both secular and “religious institutions,” as well as “religious organizations” -- do not have the right to claim “consciences” in order to trample on the conscience rights that properly belong to their employees.
(RNS) The year 2013 ushered in a number of data milestones in American public opinion on issues such as same-sex marriage and personal freedoms.
How the Supreme Court rules in the so-called "Hobby Lobby" case over religious objections to contraception coverage could be as influential as the Citizens United case.
(RNS) Most Americans believe employers -- even religious ones -- should provide contraception coverage for their employees, according to a new survey by LifeWay Research. By Daniel Burke.
(RNS) A new survey finds that overall more than 4-in-10 Americans (43 percent) oppose a move by the Supreme Court to overturn the recent health care law, while 35 percent favor it. By Lauren Markoe.