AUSTIN, Texas (Reuters) The world's largest Baptist university has been rocked by a scandal over sexual assaults against women by football players and others.
(RNS) So why have commentators bemoaned the absence of Christian thinkers as authoritative voices in American public debates?
(Reuters) Kenneth Starr said on Friday (Aug. 19) he is leaving his law professor post at Baylor University in Waco, Texas.
(RNS) The former investigator of the Lewinsky affair is reportedly felled over a sexual abuse scandal at the nation's largest Baptist university.
(RNS) Prayer, a scholar finds, is no “fringe activity,” but rather a frequent form of treatment for medical problems.
WASHINGTON (RNS) A Pepperdine legal expert helps exonerate a Ugandan man falsely accused of murder. Now a book and a documentary film tell their story.
(RNS) U.S. counties with nicer weather and prettier natural surroundings see lower rates of religious affiliation, according to a new Baylor University study.
Differences of opinion over matters of religion and religious ethics are to be expected. Can we not flex a bit to learn how to accommodate each other?
The policy says, “Baylor will be guided by the biblical understanding that human sexuality is a gift from God and that physical sexual intimacy is to be expressed in the context of marital fidelity."
WASHINGTON (RNS) The top officials of Baylor University, Catholic University of America and Yeshiva University will lead a discussion in Washington on the “calling” of faith-based universities.
A distinguished historian argues that The Great War was also a holy war that reshaped every major religion of the 20th century.
The "New York Times" bestselling author talks openly about personal topics, even sharing how aging affects her and whether she is afraid of dying.
One of the 12 most effective preachers in the English-speaking world, is on a mission to redeem the darkness. Barbara Brown Taylor says Christians have never had anything to say about darkness, but she plans to change that.
(RNS) The one in four evangelicals who are largely ambivalent on the question of homosexuality won't necessarily be leading the charge for gay rights, but they're well known in their churches and what they say (or don't say) can have an impact.
Some evangelicals--but not all--believe the Earth will end in a cosmic barbecue. What difference does it make?
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