(RNS) — With Catholics almost evenly split between Republicans and Democrats, they may be the key to those prized swing states that can determine the outcome in November.
CHARLESTON, S.C. (RNS) — Democratic candidates here are as likely to rally behind groups such as Black Lives Matter as they are to make traditional Sunday appeals to African American voters.
(RNS) — In a rerun of a 2016 case, the Supreme Court shouldn't be required to settle what the parties ought to have settled themselves.
(RNS) — A former speechwriter for Barack Obama, Adam Frankel has written heart-wrenching memoir about confronting the secrets of the past.
(RNS) — With the rise of the religiously unaffiliated, the God gap matters less and less. Will the Democrats find a way to strike a new spiritual chord on the environment?
(RNS) — 'Elijah has brought power to church,' said Bishop Walter Thomas, Elijah Cummings' pastor. Thomas was one of many who recounted the steadfast Christian faith of Cummings in the wake of his death.
(RNS) — In a new Gallup poll, the biggest gap between Trump's job approval rating and how Americans feel about him personally, percentage-wise, comes from weekly churchgoers.
Fewer people living with faith. More people dying for faith. A sacred paradox.
WASHINGTON (RNS) — Sent 10 days before the start of Rosh Hashanah, an invite to an already controversial call to celebrate the Jewish holidays may draw only the Trump administration's closest allies in the Jewish community.
(RNS) — Looking back, I feel guilty for being so stupid and burying myself in books rather than being part of the historic events of my time.
In the 19th century, Frederick Douglass distinguished between slaveholder religion and the Christianity of Christ. Evangelical author Jonathan Wilson-Hartgrove says it's a lesson that Trumpvangelicals need to revisit.
(RNS) — 'My arrest will be an expression of solidarity with Dreamers who face arrest and deportation if Congress or the president does not do something to protect their legal status,' writes the Rev. Thomas Reese. (Commentary)
JAKARTA, Indonesia (Reuters) Former U.S. President Obama urged Indonesians to resist divisive politics based on race and religion, saying the world's most populous Muslim nation has a long history of tolerance that should be preserved.
It's not all about white evangelicals.
(RNS) Could Donald Trump become the first president to rescind a national monument?