This spring, I and several million other Latter-day Saint women have lost access to the sacrament, but it’s not because we have sinned.
(RNS) — The new issue of Dialogue, guest edited by Mormon feminists and chock-full of diverse voices, will likely not be read by the people who most need to read it.
(RNS) — 'We are grateful for the feedback we have received' is a new model for LDS leaders when it comes to reversing obvious mistakes.
Women and girls can now act as official witnesses in some Mormon rituals. While it may seem small, here's why it's actually a big deal.
(RNS) — Recent news stories have brought home to me how inhospitable the LDS church is to hearing women's voices, and how very hospitable it is to protecting male power.
Given how many unofficial Mormon retreats are flourishing, Latter-day Saints seem hungry for sacred spaces in which they’re permitted to keep it real.
7 things you may have missed at the April General Conference.
My temple experience this week was mostly lovely, but also included a disappointing experience of women judging other women.
Mormon temple rituals have been updated to reflect a greater focus on gender equality, among other changes.
Mormon female missionaries can now wear pants for much of their work, but not to church -- which is in keeping with a long-standing cultural tradition that women still wear dresses and skirts to church.
(RNS) — Historian Colleen McDannell sees long-term progress for Mormon women in several key areas, including the temple endowment (no more curses for Eve!), softer rhetoric about working women, and — yes — even the Proclamation on the Family.
Younger Mormons are far more likely to say they are bothered by the fact that women don't hold the priesthood, reflecting a generational divide over women's roles in the LDS Church.
Tara Westover grew up in an unusual Mormon survivalist family that stockpiled food for the endtimes and did not formally educate their children. Now the best-selling author of 'Educated' reflects on the Mormonism she left behind.
At age nine, Mette Harrison made a conscious decision to masquerade as a boy as much as possible, mainly at school, because she hated being a girl. Specifically, she hated being a girl in the Mormon world.
Mormons got more diversity in their highest leadership, a fresh focus on lay ministry, and a restructured priesthood organization in this weekend's groundbreaking General Conference.