In the ongoing legal battles over religious freedom, there are advances and setback. One win happened last month.
If life is a journey, sooner or later we all lose our way.
Thousands of courageous students, from kindergarten to college, are bringing the Bible back to campus.
For some reason, some church leaders just don't think they will get caught. Or they think the baby steps won't lead to major steps toward a total fall.
In the aftermath of the Las Vegas massacre, Mark Kelly, husband of former Congresswoman Gabby Giffords, herself a shooting victim, said, "All we're hearing is thoughts and prayers. Thoughts and prayers are important. They are not enough.
A Christian bioethics lecturer has spoken out against new DNA surgery carried out by Chinese scientists who are reportedly creating lab-grown human embryos in order to test disease-removing techniques.
Hazing is once again grabbing headlines, not just for a rash of incidents at secular high schools and colleges, but now at an evangelical flagship.
Years of listening to my radio show callers have taught me that, generally speaking, black Americans and white Americans still do not share equal footing.
A federal judge has ruled against a Florida county government's prayer policy that bans atheist invocations from its public meetings.
A gunman opened fire last night at a music concert in Las Vegas. Fifty-eight people were killed and 489 were injured. This is the worst mass shooting in US history.
Several Anglican churches in England are preparing to install luxury "pods" for vacationers within their buildings to defray renovation expenses, bringing together glamorous camping — "glamping" — in old churches, which is being called "champing."
Words have meaning. And if church members start articulating words consistently, those words begin to reflect the priorities and passions of the church.
If you struggle with the concept of someone kneeling during the national anthem then you are really going to have a hard time with the coming eschaton.
A famous bodybuilder once said, "Health and fitness is who I am. It's what I do." Well, what about you? Where do health and fitness rank on your list of priorities?
Leaders of the Greek Orthodox Church are asking worshipers to boycott Lidl and Nestlé, which removed Christian symbols from their food packaging in an attempt to be "religiously neutral."
At least 150 schools in Britain now have "gender neutral uniforms," meaning students can decide if they want to wear skirts or trousers, irrespective of their biological sex, according to reports. Experts warn that this "politically correct" practice could confuse students.
A North Korean defector used 350 helium balloons to send 1,000 flash drives loaded with portions of the Bible across the border from the South Korean side, according to reports.
These days, colleges expect their students to drink like fish and hook up frequently. And they're just trying to keep a lid on it. Sort of.
A bill that would to provide emergency aid for Christians and other victims of genocide in Iraq and Syria was advanced by a Senate committee vote earlier this week, and a congressman who sponsored the legislation says the lack of action by the U.S. so far is "incomprehensible."
Yes, it would be wonderful if Jesus returned for His people this week, but it's not going to happen. Count on it. The Second Coming will not take place this year on September 23.
It is impossible to be a Christian without the Holy Spirit. This is one reason Jesus told His disciples, "I tell you the truth: It is for your good that I am going away. Unless I go away, the Counselor will not come to you; but if I go, I will send Him to you." (John 16:7)
Many churches have become too busy for their own good. They have so many activities, programs, events, and services that they are wearing out their congregations.
Google has responded to a recent research report that claims to have quantified the tech giant's bias against conservative websites and their suppression in search results.
Only 6 percent of British adults are practicing Christians, a new survey commissioned by the Church of England has found, defining the term as those who read the Bible, pray, and attend church on a regular basis.
Canadians, or at least Canadian media elites, seem intent on creating a real-life version of what novelist P.D. James, in her novel "The Children of Men," called "quietus": that is, state-sanctioned mass suicide of the those deemed to be a burden to the rest of society.