The excommunication of a former Mormon bishop has me flashing back to the "September Six," who were disciplined 25 years ago this week--just as I was baptized into the LDS Church.
(Salt Lake Tribune) — Denver Snuffer’s Remnant movement, which plans to canonize a new set of scriptures in Boise this week, is drawing away Mormons with the mantra: 'God can talk to you, too.' But will these freewheeling fellowships last?
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.
(RNS) The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints finally takes notice of MormonLeaks.
Denver Snuffer claims Joseph Smith never practiced polygamy, but later Mormon leaders attributed the practice to him to sanction their own plural marriages.
From using wine in the sacrament to allowing women to prophesy, the fellowships that have grown up around excommunicated Mormon Denver Snuffer are trying to restore the teachings and practices of the early Latter-day Saints.
Ed Smart bears his testimony while Kate Kelly has a diva moment; Denver Snuffer represents the unorthodox right and and young transgendered Mormons speak to life on the left. It was all at Sunstone ... and I missed it.
"I worry that when we proclaim ourselves the only righteous humans, we plant the seeds of pride," writes guest blogger Mitch Mayne. Responding to Elder Oaks's question, "Who is on the Lord's side?" Mayne affirms: "A lot of us."
This weekend, Denver Snuffer's followers began rebaptizing each other, and many are leaving the LDS Church. Here's why Mormons would do well to listen to Snuffer's criticisms.