"They are going to people, showing videos of Donald Trump insulting Islam and Muslims in order to recruit more radical jihadists," Hillary Clinton said at the Democrats' debate Saturday.
And how will Ted Cruz and other Trump rivals respond in tonight's GOP debate? Check our 5 faith facts on the candidates for their backgrounds.
(RNS) Chancellor Angela Merkel has some advice for defensive and fearful Germans who are concerned about Muslim immigration: Go back to church. That’s good advice for American Christians as well.
The poll, conducted after the California shooting, shows 51 percent of Americans -- including 60 percent of Democrats but only 30 percent of Republicans -- view Muslims in the U.S. the same as any other community,
If we can't condemn Islam for Muslim terrorists, why condemn Christians? asks Jonah Goldberg.
A state judge in September gave Oklahoma until Oct. 12 to remove the 6-foot-tall monument.
(RNS) The group is fledgling and includes few prominent names, but it made itself known in June when bloggers successfully pressured Southern Baptist leaders to cancel a speech by Republican presidential candidate Dr. Ben Carson.
(RNS) Even before the current controversy, the flag and other public symbols of the Confederacy were never important to the typical Republican voter, poll data show.
A close look at nones suggests two things: So far, they haven't changed U.S. religious politics very much, but in time they are going to change them profoundly.
(RNS) The former Texas governor attended Baptist and Methodist churches growing up but now goes to a nondenominational megachurch in Austin.
WASHINGTON (RNS) A solid 56 percent of Americans support same-sex marriage, up from just 11 percent in 1988.
(RNS) Many of the nation’s smaller religious groups are more proportionally represented in the 114th Congress that is to be sworn in on Tuesday.
(RNS) In yet another sign of polarized society, 49 percent would be unhappy with an unbeliever joining the family.
Eric Cantor was the only Jewish Republican in Congress. In fact, he was only Republican in the House or Senate who didn't belong to a Christian church.
(RNS) The departure of a high-ranking lobbyist after an embezzlement scandal has the secular community in disarray before its biggest event of the year.