Recently, at one of his daily news conferences, Gov. Andrew Cuomo addressed the question that has haunted so many of us lately: How much is a human life worth?
Thirty years ago this summer, a group of 137 youth and adults spent a week in Appalachian coal country doing construction work on nine homes and sharing the Gospel in the neighborhoods where they worked.
What happens when the entire Serbian town of Morovica pulls together through hard times with the sole intention to help the needy? It all started with a Facebook group that was created with this name at the start of the pandemic.
An evangelical broadcaster who boasted of miraculously securing a TV license in Israel now risks being taken off the air over suspicions of trying to convert Jews to Christianity.
Three pastors spoke to a crowd of about 300 people outside the New Hampshire State House in Concord, standing a few feet away from signs spelling out the prohibition on gatherings of 10 people or more. The event featured prayers, songs, and speeches from organizers
A federal judge in North Carolina on Saturday sided with conservative Christian leaders (including two Baptist churches) and blocked the enforcement of restrictions that Gov. Roy Cooper ordered affecting indoor religious services during the coronavirus pandemic.
Rulings in cases to defend stay-at-home orders amid the COVID-19 pandemic U.S. District Judge Stephen R. Clark on May 8 now offer a roadmap for other pending and future lawsuits challenging similar orders across Missouri.
Al Mohler, a longtime Southern Baptist leader, repudiated past comments defending slavery, calling them ‘stupid.’ And he says he is ashamed of seminary title with a link to slaveholder. But is there more for him to apologize for?
Baptists in Estonia held in-person worship services on Sunday (May 10) for the first time in two months. But even as coronavirus restrictions in Baltic nation start to ease, Baptists there continue to adapt their ministry to reach their secular nation in these unusual times.
Disease trackers are calling a choir practice in Washington state a superspreader event that illustrates how easily the coronavirus can pass from person to person. The act of singing itself may have spread the virus in the air and onto surfaces, according to a report from