(RNS) — With more young adults emptying the pews, new research from the Barna Group shows what some churches are doing right for Millennials and GenZ.
Tag - Barna Group
(RNS) — A new study by the Christian research firm Barna Group suggests faith can be an asset when dealing with mental health concerns.
Pastors and parents everywhere want to know how to reach Generation Z, now in their teens and twenties. But this self-congratulatory guide by a megachurch...
Every day, six Christian women are reportedly raped, sexually harassed or forced to marry under threat of execution due to their faith.
(RNS) — Barna President David Kinnaman called the research a 'more holistic look at the level of secularization of a particular market or city.'
(RNS) Only 8 percent of adults say they are interested in hearing pastoral teaching on social issues, according to Barna Group's State of Pastors study...
(RNS) Two-thirds of Republicans in Super Tuesday states say religion is very important to them, compared with 53 percent of Democrats.
(RNS) Considering pornography is more prominent a problem -- as many religious people believe -- the statistics should be of concern. But how alarming are they...
The Barna Group has released a sweeping study of pornography usage and attitudes in America. How concerned should we be?
In her hilarious and raw memoir, "Post-Traumatic Church Syndrome," Reba Riley describes her struggle to heal from wounds inflicted by institutional...
(RNS) The image of U.S. religion created by pollsters is too often inaccurate, shallow and misleading, writes a leading sociologist of religion.
WASHINGTON (RNS) When it comes to how Americans rank the factors that shape their self identity, religion ranks near the bottom — if at all.
To hear some commentators talk, debates on LGBT issues are over and conservatives have lost. But such predictions are premature.
It's time Christians think more seriously about when, what, where, how, and to whom we should share ourselves. Sometimes "authenticity" is just inappropriate.
(RNS) It used to be that figuring out what Americans think about pretty much anything was relatively simple. No more. Here's why.