As teenagers across the United States begin their school years this week, one Ohio adolescent will be preparing to preach the Gospel.
Kory Logan, a 16-year-old preacher whose father heads Mt. Zion Missionary Baptist Church in Glendale, will be a featured speaker at that congregation's youth event later this month.
Logan told local media that years ago he felt a calling to preach, being the fourth generation in his family to answer such a calling. more >>
The Islamic State has beheaded Steven J. Sotloff, an American journalist held hostage by the terrorist organization.
A video posted online Tuesday purportedly shows Sotloff, dressed in an orange jumpsuit, being executed by a masked ISIS member clad in black.
The family of Sotloff made a statement via a spokesmen that they believe the video of his beheading to be authentic. more >>
The largest professional wrestling company in the United States has invited openly gay National Football League player Michael Sam to their program to air his grievances.
World Wrestling Entertainment, based in Stamford, Connecticut, announced Monday that they wanted the recently cut Rams player on their flagship program "Monday Night Raw" next week.
Controversial televangelist Pat Robertson has recently claimed that a teenage boy brought up by his single mother is showing signs of being gay because of the absence of a father figure.
During the "Bring It On" segment on an episode of the long-running series "The 700 Club," Robertson received a written question from a viewer named "Kristi."
A Kansas-based hate group known for staging protests near military funerals and "God hates fags" picket signs, will not be going to the Middle East to protest the Islamic State terrorist group after all.
Westboro Baptist Church, a hate group unaffiliated with any Baptist denomination, appeared to accept an Australian comedian's call for them to protest ISIS.
Adam Hills, host of the program "The Last Leg," made the challenge to Westboro Baptist last week in response to their threat to protest Robin Williams' funeral. more >>
When comparing the terrorist group Islamic State of Iraq and Syria (ISIS) and al Qaeda, experts on international terrorism say that one should be careful in saying that one group is more violent than the other.
John G. Horgan, professor at University of Massachusetts Lowell and director of the Center for Terrorism & Security Studies, told The Christian Post on Thursday that he doubted the claim that ISIS was necessarily more violent.
"We seem to have short memories when it comes to Al Qaeda. I'd caution against thinking of Al Qaeda as somehow 'softer' face of violent Islamism," said Horgan. more >>