Leaders of the Faithful Filibuster and a few Senators gathered Wednesday morning (Oct. 16) for a prayer service at the Capitol building in Washington, D.C.
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. In addition to her responsibilities at RNS, Sally currently shoots freelance photography in Kansas City, Mo. and is an adjunct instructor at the University of Missouri.
The documentary “They Will Have To Kill Us First” focuses on the censorship of music in Mali and how musicians are reacting.
“Aaron Rosloff spent his past two birthdays jumping out of planes to raise money for a local food pantry. This year, the senior citizen’s synagogue is ponying up to ground him. “
Soul Pancake has launched a new weekly series with Zach Anner, a young self-described “religious idiot” who is venturing out to talk with people about their faith — or lack of same.
“If you could draw a picture of God — any god, whichever you happen to believe in — what would it look like?”
“In this first episode of Have a Little Faith, self-proclaimed religious idiot Zach Anner heads to the Islamic center of Southern California, to visit with 19 year old Marwa, and join her afternoon prayer.”
Rachel Maddow reports on the Senate chaplain using his opening prayer to criticize the behavior of members of Congress for shutting down the government.
“The new study of American Jews by the Pew research Center shows how complicated Jewish identity is right now.”