A three-judge panel of the Fourth Circuit Court of Appeals has struck down a Maryland city's law that forced a pro-life center to post disclaimers at their facility about not providing abortions.
This Week in Christian History: Council of Trent, Pioneering Female Preacher, 'End of the Spear' Martyrdom
Here are just a few things that happened this week, Jan. 7-13, in church history. They include the Council of Trent, the death of the first female Quaker preacher, and a famous twentieth century martyrdom.
Divorce isn't justified just because one spouse has fallen out of love, says theologian and Desiring God founder John Piper.
Four states are taking part in a program in which women induce their own abortions at home, using medication, following a short video conference with an abortion provider.
The Church should reject "anti-intellectualism" when witnessing to the world, according to a bishop speaking before approximately 8,000 Catholic students.
Michael Wolff's upcoming book Fire and Fury: Inside the Trump White House is garnering a conflagration of attention from news and social media.
The United States Air Force is being sued by another victim of the mass shooting that took place at a church in Texas last year, the fourth victim or family of a victim to file a lawsuit.
Presbyterian Church (USA) will soon have a new Book of Common Worship, which will include a new marriage service text that will feature "inclusive language."
A California county has agreed to allow a Nativity scene to be displayed on public property as a way to celebrate the Epiphany following intervention from a conservative law firm.
Planned Parenthood has closed its last abortion clinic in the Quad Cities area of Iowa and Illinois, ending the business' 18-year presence in the area due to a decrease in state funding.
The United Church of Canada is denying reports that a hearing scheduled to determine whether an atheist minister should be defrocked has been postponed.
Widespread protests in the Islamic Republic of Iran have spread to over 25 cities since Thursday and led to the deaths of 21 people as of Tuesday.
This Week in Christian History: A Reformer Is Born, Vatican Encyclical on Birth Control, and Thomas Jefferson
Christianity is a faith with a long and detailed history, with numerous events of lasting significance occurring throughout the ages.
2017 saw the passing of many Christian leaders and figures. Some of them were controversial, others were more widely acclaimed.
Here are just a few things that happened this week, Dec. 24-30, in church history. They include the founding of the YMCA, the first manger scene, and the murder of an archbishop.
Christmas is one of the most widely celebrated holidays in all the world. Even many who do not consider themselves Christian will observe the various secular parts of the holy day.
A conservative student organization is claiming victory in their effort to reverse a decision from the University of Virginia denying them official recognition.
The ruins of a major church that is at least 1,500 years old have been discovered in an Israeli town, with researchers believing that the structure was a prominent local entity.
A judge has ruled that an Atlanta city policy that led to the firing of former Fire Chief Kelvin Cochran in 2015, for distributing a book to coworkers that said homosexuality was sinful, is unconstitutional.
Forty-nine abortion clinics were shuttered over the past calendar year, a total that is more than twice the number of clinics that were opened over the same time period.
The Church of England has announced that London will have its first-ever female bishop, the latest milestone for ordained women in the Protestant denomination.
A church and television station overseen by televangelist and self-proclaimed faith healer Ernest Angley is being sued for allegedly defaulting on a $3.6 million loan.
Conservative-leaning cable outlet Fox News has created a new breed of evangelicals, according to a recent New York Times column by a progressive evangelical writer.
Pennsylvania Governor Tom Wolf has vetoed a bill that would have banned the practice of dismemberment abortion in the Commonwealth.
Teaching students right from wrong has a positive effect on their academic performance, according to a recently released meta-study by a professor specializing in teacher education.