Christians in Iraq will begin an 80-mile march on Palm Sunday with a mass in Irbil, calling for an end to violence by the Islamic State terror group in their country as well as throughout the Middle East.
A prominent pro-choice activist from El Salvador has become the first known person to be granted asylum for "abortion persecution" after Sweden agreed to provide her protection from "political persecution" in her country.
Two Christian women in Eritrea died after they went on a hunger strike to spread awareness about their own abuse and persecution of Christians in that African country.
A 20-year-old Christian sanitation worker was shot dead after he refused to clean an "influential" Muslim's house because he didn't want to work on Sunday.
An appeals court has confirmed a five-year prison term for an Iranian Christian convert, who was arrested due to his faith though he was convicted falsely for "forming a group in order to disrupt national security," according to human rights groups.
Police in South Sudan arrested 12 staff members of a Christian school and restricted others from leaving the campus, accusing them of obstructing the work of a Muslim-owned business that is trying to take over the institution, according to reports.
While an increasing number of Americans are reportedly abandoning the institutional church and its defined boundary markers of religious identity, many American still believe in God and practice faith outside its walls, a new Barna study has found.
Iraqi Church Leaders Unite to Rebuild 12,000 Homes Destroyed by ISIS, Bring Christians Back to Ancestral Roots
As Christians are now returning to their homes on the Plains of Nineveh in Iraq about three years after being displaced by deadly and frequent attacks by the Islamic State terror group, three major church groups have come together to rebuild more than 12,000 houses that were destroyed or damaged.
Thousands of hardline Muslims marched on the streets in the Indonesian capital of Jakarta Friday, demanding that the city's Christian governor be jailed over a blasphemy case ahead of the city's gubernatorial election.
Two mothers of seventh graders are filing a lawsuit against Chatham Middle School in New Jersey, where students are taught, "May God help us all find the true faith, Islam."
Two women living in the United States were sentenced Friday for providing material support to the al-Shabaab terror group, which has long been targeting and killing Christians in parts of Africa, the U.S. Department of Justice said.
A former leader of a Mennonite group who worked for a decade in Syria says he's hopeful Christians will have a future in that country provided the Islamic State terror group is defeated.
Amid increasing attacks on Coptic Christians by the Islamic State terror group in Egypt, a large number of Copts are now making pilgrimages to Jerusalem, according to reports.
In addition to the highly religious, atheists are also among those who are least afraid of dying, a new study led by researchers from the University of Oxford in Britain found.
Georgetown University will hold a spiritual ceremony in April to publicly apologize for its historical ties to slavery. Maryland Jesuits sold 272 enslaved men, women and children in 1838. Attendees will include descendants of the enslaved people as well as members of the university community and the general public.
Speaking to CBS about opinion-based journalism, veteran broadcast journalist Ted Koppel told Fox News commentator Sean Hannity that he is "bad for America."
A group is calling for Christians in Pakistan to unite in protest against the apparent inaction and apathy of police and courts in the brutal murder of Tania Mariyam, a 12-year-old Christian schoolgirl whose body was found in January in a canal with strange froth in her mouth and ripped trousers.
Hundreds of protesters and opposition leader Alexei Navalny were arrested in a crackdown in the Russian capital Sunday after massive anti-corruption demonstrations were held across the country to demand the resignation of Prime Minister Dmitry Medvedev.
When did you last have dinner in your home with a person of another race? That's a question Republican Senators Tim Scott and James Lankford have been asking, urging Americans to devote at least one Sunday lunch or dinner to be part of the solution to racism in America.
A new video shows Iraqi forces disarming a suicide vest worn by a boy, who appears to be about 7 years old and was thought to be part of a group of families that fled Mosul in northern Iraq.
More than 100 members of Congress have written a letter to India's interior minister, urging him to allow U.S.-based Christian child sponsorship organization Compassion International to continue its work in that country. The charity ended its programs in India amid an ongoing crackdown by the Hindu nationalist government on nonprofits that receive foreign funds.
How should you tell a classmate she said something offensive? Say "ouch," and her correct response should be, "oops." This is what the University of Arizona is asking the faculty to teach their students and peers to promote diversity and inclusiveness in the classroom.
A Christian mother says Facebook continues to censor her page, which was suspended over posts on what the Bible says about homosexuality and sin. The social media giant apologized but apparently didn't end the censorship.
President Donald Trump's "America First" 2018 budget blueprint includes large cuts to the funding of many government agencies, but would that necessarily affect the operation of Meals on Wheels, which feeds millions of senior citizens?
Speaking to a group of Catholic lawyers in New Jersey this week, Supreme Court Justice Samuel Alito said that America is entering a period when its commitment to religious liberty is being tested by those who oppose traditional values.