In times of crisis, family group chats can become dangerous platforms for the spread of false claims.
Amid the coronavirus pandemic, houses of worship have been forced to figure out how to bring services, rituals, and other religious practices online in an engaging way.
Barely a quarter of Americans, and just over a third of self-described Christians, believe President Donald Trump is religious, according to a new survey.
A new pirate radio station has emerged from a decidedly unexpected source: Bridge Senior Living residents. Radio Recliner, created by Birmingham, Ala., and Atlanta agency Luckie, is an online radio station run by the residents.
George Floyd’s death has triggered a groundswell of outrage and activism by religious leaders and faith-based groups across the United States, reminiscent of what occurred during the civil rights movement in the 1960s.
Televangelist Jim Bakker hopes to thwart attempts by Arkansas Attorney General Leslie Rutledge to obtain personal information of his congregation members as part of a consumer-protection investigation into his promotion of a liquid solution to cure the COVID-19 infection.
Rachel Martin speaks with Pastor Irwyn L. Ince Jr. of the Grace DC Institute for Cross Cultural Mission about the role racially diverse churches could play in fostering social justice.
Partisan divides may mark politics in Washington, D.C., but interfaith advocacy groups there find ways to work together for the greater good.
Three months into America’s fight against COVID-19, how has engagement with services — both online and in-person — continues to evolve? Here are some key things we’ve learned during this unique period in our nation’s history and our worship gatherings.