Three major atheist organizations have announced they are cutting ties with physicist and skeptic author Lawrence Krauss over recent allegations of sexual misconduct.
Here are just a few things that happened this week, Mar. 11-17, in Church history. They include the death of Saint Patrick, the Church of England ordaining female priests, and an anti-Nazism declaration from Pope Pius XI.
Mississippi's legislators have passed a bill that bans abortions after 15 weeks' gestation with some exceptions and will send it to the governor to sign next week.
Two days after InterVarsity sued Wayne State University for removing its recognition as an official organization because it requires student leaders to be Christian, the university has decided to reverse its decision.
Verizon is looking to use church steeples in California to help with their wireless services, reportedly compensating congregations for the effort.
A bill that increases the regulations of abortion clinics in Indiana and would increase the number of baby boxes at fire stations has been sent to the governor's desk.
The United States Conference of Catholic Bishops is urging Catholics to lobby Congress to protect the freedom of conscience for those opposed to abortion.
An appeals court has ruled that a Michigan-based Christian-owned funeral home must allow a male employee who identifies as female to dress in women's clothes despite their moral objections.
Are there any significant differences between nondenominational and Southern Baptist churches?
Many Liberal Senators Actually Deeply Religious but Embarrassed to Share Faith, Democrat Senator Says
A Democratic member of Congress has urged progressives in politics to "bring their faith to work" and be more open about their religious beliefs.
Catholics in the United States are increasingly concluding that Pope Francis is "too liberal" and possibly "naïve," according to a newly released report by Pew Research Center.
A petition calling for the creation of a national holiday honoring the Reverend Billy Graham has garnered over a 100,000 signatures in about a week.
A group of British clergy representing both the Roman Catholic Church and the Anglican Communion have sent a letter asking Israel to not tax church properties.
Two individuals have been arrested for appearing at a Texas church where a mass shooting took place resulting in several deaths to tell people that the event was staged.
The Evangelical Immigration Table is calling on Christians to pray for those affected by the expiration of the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program.
A church in Maryland has given away five used cars to worship attendees, reflecting what the congregation describes as being "outrageously generous."
Astrophysicist Hugh Ross of the Christian apologetics group Reasons to Believe has taken issue with the claim of notable British theoretical physicist Stephen Hawking that nothing existed before the Big Bang.
As Graham is laid to rest, many are debating the details of his legacy and examining the biggest impact he had on American culture and religious practices.
This Week in Christian History: Martin Niemöller Dies, Religious Instruction Ban, America's 1st Religious Magazine
Here are just a few things that happened this week, Mar. 4-10, in Church history. They include the death of Martin Niemöller, the publication of America's first religious magazine, and a Supreme Court ruling against religious instruction in public schools.
Sex change operations are on the rise in the United States, according to a study released by the Journal of the American Medical Association.
The Fourth Circuit Court of Appeals has rejected an appeal to save a 40-foot cross placed at an intersection in Maryland from being removed or destroyed.
An evangelical United Kingdom Christian group is denying claims that it is sponsoring an event aimed at using therapy to try to change the sexual orientation of homosexuals.
The controversial Southern Poverty Law Center, a far-left group, is now monitoring videos posted on YouTube.
More than one million Christians from different denominations and 140 countries will be taking part in the annual World Day of Prayer observance on Friday.
Bibles for the World has released a new book and companion daily radio program to help people read through the Bible in a year.