Millennials are leaving organized religion, but are reinventing a way to express their faith.
Author Archives: Sally Morrow
About Sally Morrow
Sally Morrow joined Religion News Service in March 2012. Sally’s interest in photography began in her high school’s dark room. She has since attended film school at the College of Santa Fe, holds a B.A. in Communications and Spanish from UMKC, and holds an M.A. in Photojournalism from the University of Missouri. Her graduate thesis project “Picturing Immigration” was published in News Photographer Magazine.
Sally has worked as a photographer, videographer and photo/multimedia editor at the Des Moines Register, the South Florida Sun Sentinel and Newsday. Her editorial and freelance photography has appeared in various publications and professional websites.
Religion News Service’s own Editor-in-Chief Kevin Eckstrom explains the recent demotion of American Cardinal Raymond Burke on The Rachel Maddow Show on Tuesday night (Nov. 11, 2014).
(RNS) Artist Mary Mihelic created 53 artworks inspired by the 53 schoolgirls who escaped Boko Haram terrorists in Nigeria when they tried to kidnap them.
(RNS) Steve Drain, spokesman for Westboro Baptist Church, says the intersection of 12th and Orleans streets is “the epicenter of the moral struggle of the covenant.”
“In Eugene, Oregon, local faith groups, religious leaders, and volunteers have created Opportunity Village, a community of small houses for the unsheltered homeless.”
A visually intriguing and informative explanation of Hasidic Jewish traditions based in clothing, fashion and styles for men and women.
(RNS) Robert Schuller’s Hour of Power ministry surrendered the landmark 1981 Philip Johnson building last year after filing for bankruptcy.
(RNS) More than 1,000 shofar blowers set a world record in Whippany, N.J., blasting the instruments in unison for five straight minutes on Sunday (Sept. 21). The sound of the shofar at the start of the Jewish New Year is intended to pierce Jewish hearts and inspire awe and forgiveness.
Eighteen Catholic bishops from across the U.S. led a peace pilgrimage to the Holy Land, where they examined the devastation left by recent conflict in Gaza. They also wanted to deliver a message: Prayer is powerful; peace is possible.