Pope Benedict XVI engaged in the traditional act of washing the feet of his bishops and priests in St. Peter's Basilica Thursday night.
The Archbishop of Canterbury is urging Christians to witness "boldly and clearly" despite the hardships they will inevitably face because of their faith.
The Catholic Church is the latest organization to come out in support of a campaign to end the detention of families seeking sanctuary in Britain.
Church and faith school leaders have criticized a bill passing through Parliament that seeks to make sex and relationships education compulsory for schoolchildren from the age of five.
More than 6,000 Christians have signed a petition calling on the government to drop a controversial clause in the Equality Bill that allows churches to conduct civil partnership ceremonies in places of worship.
Pope Benedict XVI apologized Saturday for the abuse of children by Irish priests in a pastoral letter to bishops in the Church of Ireland.
Release International is calling on the international community to help protect Christians in Nigeria after a second deadly attack near Jos.
The general secretary of the World Council of Churches and the international director of the World Evangelical Alliance recently met to discuss their common concerns about efforts toward Christian unity.
A conservative group in the Church of England says Christians in the United Kingdom will face an "even more difficult environment" following last week's vote by the House of Lords to lift a ban on civil partnership ceremonies in churches.
An alliance of nine British Churches has joined the World Council of Churches in calling on governments to drastically reduce their nuclear arsenals.
The Church of England is inviting people to share their hopes and concerns through a new web-based prayer service that was launched to mark the start of Lent.
Religion is being removed from public life in Britain under the guise of tolerance, the Archbishop of York has warned.
The Archbishop of York has condemned a campaign to legalize mercy killings that he feels is being driven by celebrities without any regard for Parliament and the will of the "silent majority."
If the world wants an ethical economy, it must build ethical people. That was the message from the Archbishop of Canterbury at the end of a three-day conference at Trinity Church on Wall Street this week.
Some Christians say their prayers have been answered after the House of Lords on Monday defeated changes to a law that would have required church groups to hire homosexuals or others whose manner of life is inconsistent with their teaching.
There is much that the church in Europe can learn from Middle East churches about how to live side by side with Muslims, the general secretary of the Community of Protestant Churches in Europe said.
Missionaries of the colonial era may have made their mistakes, but it would be wrong to forget the heroism, love and faith with which they ultimately brought the Gospel to new people groups, the Bishop of Lichfield has said.
Former Archbishop of Canterbury Lord Carey says Christians are too soft and need to toughen up. He called Christians to speak up about their beliefs.
A charity supporting oppressed believers around the world says persecution against Christians in North Korea is set to worsen in 2010.
The Vatican will review its safety procedures after a woman managed to break through security guards and push the pope to the ground Thursday.
The parents of an 11-year-old boy, who was knocked down and killed by a woman driving while she was high on cannabis, say they forgive their son's killer.
New research from the National Center for Social Research paints a bleak picture of declining faith in Britain. Only half of the population describe themselves as Christian.
The head of Share Jesus International has called on Christians not to let go of reality amid all the carol services and A-frame nativity sets this Christmas.
The Archbishop of Canterbury has accused the government of treating religion as an "eccentricity" and believers as "oddities."
After a "very difficult" nine-month battle, U.K. Christian hotel owners Ben and Sharon Vogelenzang were found not guilty of using "threatening, abusive or insulting words" that were "religiously aggravated."