Presumptive Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump is trailing his Democratic contender Hillary Clinton in support among Hispanic registered voters, but Clinton only has seven-percent advantage among English dominant Hispanics, according to a new poll by Pew Research.
Nearly 70 leading companies have filed a friend-of-the-Court brief to support the Department of Justice in its lawsuit to block North Carolina's HB2 bathroom law.
Southern Baptist Convention's Russell Moore, Christian pastors and conservative leaders have expressed grief and offered advice on dealing with the killing of five Dallas police officers in a sniper attack, which followed two high-profile killings of black men by police.
Dave Ferguson, lead pastor of Community Christian Church in Naperville, Ill., deals with the question how Jesus would choose a president, sharing three ways Jesus handled politics during His time on earth according to the Bible.
The governing body of the Church of England is expected to decide this week whether clergy should be banned from wearing clothing that is either skimpy or carries a message that indicates a departure from the denomination's doctrines, while leading a worship service.
Matt Graves, the father of 2-year-old Lane Graves who was snatched and drowned by an alligator while on a family vacation at Disney's Grand Floridian Resort & Spa in Orlando last month, says he fought with two gators in his unsuccessful attempt to save his son.
A so-called anti-terrorism law passed by the Russian parliament would put severe restrictions on religious freedom by banning religious gatherings in homes and regulating propagation of religion, including on the internet, according to reports.
The Billy Graham Evangelistic Association has filed a suit against a click-bait website, which has more than 2 million likes on Facebook, for using Billy Graham's name and likeness to "lure users" and make money.
Bangladeshi Islamist terrorists, who held hostages at a cafe in the national capital of Dhaka Friday through Saturday, spared and provided meals to those who were able to recite a verse from the Quran, but hacked to death the other 20 hostages, who were mostly foreigners and included a U.S. citizen, according to the father of a Muslim survivor.
Online dating site ChristianMingle.com will now allow gay and lesbian users to look for same-sex matches after a settlement of discrimination claims approved by a California judge, who has also asked the company to pay $468,000 to the two gay men who brought the lawsuit against it.
A new Gallup poll has found that 89 percent of Americans say they believe in God, and this is after the belief in God having declined over the last few decades.
American women who attend a church service once a week or more are five times less likely to commit suicide compared with those who never go to a religious gathering, according to a new study.
Mississippi Clerks Must Issue Same-Sex Marriage Licenses Despite Religious Objections, Federal Judge Rules
A federal judge struck down Mississippi's religious conscience protections passed in response to last summer's U.S. Supreme Court decision legalizing gay marriage nationwide.
The Rev. Canon Andrew White, at one time the only Anglican vicar in Iraq and known as "The Vicar of Baghdad," has been suspended from his own charity over alleged payments made to free sex slaves seized by the Islamic State terror group.
Should a doctor be allowed to end a patient's life by painless means if the patient requests it? In the 1940s and 1950s, most Americans thought the practice should be illegal, but now 69 percent say it should be legal, according to a new study.
The Rev. Bill Owens, the president of the Coalition of African American Pastors, spoke at the March for Marriage rally in Washington, D.C., blasting President Barack Obama for "deceiving America" by carefully timing his advocacy for same-sex marriage.
Atheist groups in the Middle East and North Africa region are demanding that Facebook, which has deleted numerous pages with more than 100,000 members for criticizing Islam, change the way it addresses violation claims so that members' freedom of speech is preserved.
A pastor from Colorado Springs who has been advertising on public transit benches with Jesus-related campaigns for the past three years, fears he will no longer be allowed to refer to Jesus in the ads if the city determines that it violates the Constitution.
The leaders of the Orthodox Christian churches from around the world called for the protection of Christians and other minorities in the Middle East and warned against "negative consequences" of scientific progress as they ended a historic meeting on the Greek island of Crete, which was boycott by the Russian church.
Dr. James Dobson, the founder of Focus on the Family, says Donald Trump has recently given his life to Jesus Christ, that the presumptive Republican nominee is now "a baby Christian," and therefore Christians should pray for him.
Days after United Kingdom voters decided through referendum to leave the European Union, foreign ministers from the E.U.'s six founding member states asked Britain to start the exit process and designate a new prime minister as soon as possible so that the economic fallout is not prolonged.
The Pentagon has launched an investigation to review the Air Force's actions against 33-year veteran Oscar Rodriguez, who was forcibly dragged away for giving a speech that included the word "God" at California's Travis Air Force base in April.
Matthew Barnett, co-founder of the Dream Center church in California, will take part in the World Marathon Challenge, which has been completed by 30 individuals in the world thus far, to help the hurting people of Los Angeles. He will run seven marathons on seven continents in seven consecutive days despite his medical condition.
Pastor Robert Jeffress, leader of the influential 12,000-member First Baptist Church in Dallas, Texas, said every Christian and pastor must get involved in politics, and that "whenever there was a need for a great change it was pastors who led the way" in America.
A new report reveals that the questions that Britain's Home Office asks Christian and Christian convert asylum-seekers to assess their applications are akin to Bible trivia quizzes, resulting in "wrong decisions and expensive appeals."