Early Monday evening (June 1), President Trump stood before the historic St. John’s Episcopal Church in downtown Washington, DC, and held aloft a Bible for cameras. The church appeared to be completely abandoned. It was, in fact, abandoned, but not by choice.
It began with Attorney General Bill Barr standing with his hands casually in his pockets, not wearing a tie, surveying the scene at Lafayette Park across from the White House, where several thousand protesters had gathered for more demonstrations after the police killing of George
Daniel 5:1-9, as seen in photos of protests on June 1 as President Donald Trump ordered peaceful protesters removed by teargas so he could stage a photo op in front of a nearby church.
A worship service at Oak Grove Baptist Church in Waxhaw, N.C., ended abruptly Sunday morning May 24 after a disturbance by a neighbor led to a police-involved shooting.
James 5:4-6, as seen in photos of protests across the U.S. following the police killing of George Floyd in Minneapolis, Minnesota, on May 25.
Contrary to what science says, the Greek Orthodox Church insists it is impossible for any disease — including the coronavirus — to be transmitted through Communion.
A Media Matters analysis of coverage of seven hurricanes and one tropical storm that occurred between 2017 to 2019 found that none of the 669 corporate broadcast evening news segments about these storms explicitly discussed their outsized impact on low-income communities or communities of color.
The Southern Baptist Convention Executive Committee will host a two-hour online event, SBC Advance, on Tuesday, June 2, 202, beginning at 2 p.m. CDT. It will offer ministry updates from and interviews with all SBC entity and auxiliary heads, as well as SBC President J.D. Greear.
Southern Baptist leaders have published a statement grieving the recent death of George Floyd and calling for the end of "racial inequity in the distribution of justice in our country."
On Pentecost Sunday, after unrest that swept the country in the wake of the brutal death of George Floyd at the hands of police, the Rev. William J. Barber II delivered what he called “a pastoral letter to America” urging that leaders hear — and