(RNS) — Eleanor and her fellow millennials on CBS' afterlife sitcom would rather change the rules for getting into heaven than submit to traditions that don't fit their best selves.
(The Conversation) — The idea of an afterlife as a moral tool goes back to the Greeks, but in present times, the concept of eternal perdition has radically changed.
(USA Today) — Social psychologists, ethicists, and religious leaders tell how to take a moral measure of yourself.
(The Conversation) — Many might assume that religious commitment is a sign of virtue, or even that morality cannot exist without religion. Both of these assumptions, however, are problematic.
(RNS) After some debate, the denomination declined to take up a resolution condemning the 'alt-right movement,' whose members include white nationalists.
VATICAN CITY (RNS) The president’s proposed wall with Mexico would hurt the poor the most. says a leading Catholic theologian.
(RNS) The show, which concludes Sunday (Dec. 4), raises theological questions about what it means to be human and what it costs us to sacrifice our humanity for momentary pleasure.
I can advise readers that nowhere else are they likely to find a more informed, impassioned story of how Americans in these years “got” and kept -- or abandoned -- religion.
(RNS) The plight of Christians in the Middle East is all but ignored, say their advocates.
(RNS) Take your sexuality seriously, the church advises young people.
(RNS) Evangelical Christians are more likely to believe gender change is morally wrong.
About the scary decline of all major American institutions.
(RNS) Recently I have had two conversations that reveal the incredible breadth of moral pluralism that exists not just in America but in the Christian population of America.
(RNS) A new survey, which asked no questions about evolution, looks at the origin of the universe and human morality in Christian terms.
A bonus interview with the New York Times columnist becomes a window into his mind and heart.
- Page 1 of 2