BYU science prof and Mormon storyteller Steven L. Peck comes through with what may be his weirdest novel yet, and that's saying something. I absolutely loved it.
When Tracy McKay was a single mom living in poverty, the Mormon community carried her through.
Research shows that the second-most-common reason people leave the LDS Church is that they didn't trust Church leaders to tell the truth about controversial issues.
Yay! A new Mormon publishing company has come to town, with the aim of widening the LDS tent.
Elizabeth Smart and others are taking aim at rape culture within Mormonism and America -- and getting results.
Kaisen? Haizley? Wraylynn? Guest blogger Jennifer Mansfield explores what Mormons gain by giving their children such unusual names.
I was bracing myself to be disappointed by General Conference, but it was uplifting and (dare I say it?) EVEN FUN AT TIMES. Here are my fave tweets.
Mormons Jay Bybee and Bruce Jessen dehumanized others . . . and then went to church on Sundays to partake of talks and lessons on basic morality. How did this happen, and what can Mormons do about it?
The "Village Voice" asks who would want to pay $14 to see the new "Meet the Mormons" documentary in theaters. Fellow Mormons, that's who. Is that enough?
There is a healthy accountability in Mormon leaders standing up before the membership twice a year to go over the budget. Boring? Yes, certainly. But boring is kind of the idea.
In all the swirling accusations last week over Kate Kelly's excommunication, several people saved my heart from despair, their voices rising up on both sides to remind me of the kindness of the Savior.
The Mormon "Sabbath" has devolved into a ragged and unhealthy focus on meetings, meetings, and more meetings.
It's one thing to disagree with LDS leaders, and to speak plainly and pointedly about the reasons why. It's another to be unfair, inflammatory, and even cruel.
If virginity is the cornerstone of female power, as Sister Elaine Dalton suggests, then its surrender, whether willingly or by force, is the very definition of disempowerment and devaluation. As Elizabeth Smart put it, who wants a chewed-up piece of gum?
Three stories in this week's Mormon news: Friend says that accused killer Jodi Arias is being blamed for a murder that was actually a blood-atonement conspiracy by the LDS Church. Uh huh. In happier news, the LDS Church has unveiled exciting changes to its Scripture apparatus, and thousands of new missionaries are expected to begin serving around the world.