In his eulogy for George Floyd at a memorial service in Minneapolis Thursday, civil rights activist Al Sharpton declared that now is the right time for the United States to reform its criminal justice system and promised to march on Washington come August to get it.
Christian singer Natalie Grant and her husband revealed they’ve lost thousands of fans after speaking up against racism following the death of George Floyd.
Max Lucado took part in a prayer vigil amid the societal unrest in response to the killing of George Floyd. He said society is “tossing in the towel” when they should be looking to Christ.
Suspected Islamic radicals killed at least 27 people, some of whom were burned alive, in a series of attacks that spanned from last Tuesday to Wednesday evening in three villages that advocates say are predominant inhabited by Christians in Central Mali, officials said.
In a way, I feel as if being forced to stay inside our houses actually forced me out of hiding.
Rather than using it to advance an agenda or score points with a religious base, it would’ve been far more valuable and helpful if the President had opened it and read to the nation its words of comfort and conviction, and especially its call to repentance.
What caused these officers to have such hatred for this black man? And what led them to think that their hatred and prejudice justified the taking of this man's life?
I’m simply questioning our response to the virus in light of the mass, national protests. What happened to all our fears?
Whether realizing it or not, every leader now has the added job of being a psychologist.
Many churches who observed large numbers watching their services at the start of the COVID-19 crisis are now seeing that a large percentage of their congregants are no longer logging in on a regular basis.
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Czech missionary Petr Jasek admits there was a time he doubted if he would survive his over year-long imprisonment under Sudan’s Islamic regime from December 2015 to February 2017.
World Vision launches historic $350M campaign against extreme poverty as coronavirus could erase progress
Warning that the world could experience a 30-year setback in the fight against extreme poverty without intervention amid the coronavirus pandemic, evangelical Christian humanitarian aid organization World Vision has launched a $350 million campaign to help some 72 million people globally with pastors as key players.
The phrase "filled with the Spirit" is loaded with unfortunate connotations, but it need not be, according to a scholar of early Judaism and Christian origins at a Pentecostal seminary.