WASHINGTON — The Supreme Court is about to climb back into Americans’ bedrooms.
What Donald Trump doesn’t know about Seventh-day Adventism could perhaps fill a book or two. But the 1 million Adventists in the U.S. would be happy to tell him — or anyone else — the full story.
(RNS) Recently I have had two conversations that reveal the incredible breadth of moral pluralism that exists not just in America but in the Christian population of America.
VATICAN CITY (RNS) Anglican Bishop Tim Thornton’s vivid purple cassock instantly marks him as an outsider at the Vatican’s synod on the family. Thornton, of Cornwall, England, is one of 14 “fraternal delegates” to bring views of other churches to discussions.
(RNS) The NAE’s capital punishment resolution is a hopeful sign that evangelicals are catching up to the rest of America.
Estimates suggest there were as many as 17 million “missing” evangelical voters in 2012, but some political analysts question whether the potential number is that high.
(RNS) People have a right to take a candidate’s religious views into account before they cast a vote — whether they are evangelical, Catholic, Muslim, Hindu, or not religious at all.
CANTERBURY, England (RNS) In the letter, church leaders called on the prime minister to absorb an additional 30,000 refugees, far beyond the 20,000 Cameron had committed to.
CAPE TOWN, South Africa (RNS) Inclusive and Affirming Ministries’ LGBTI safe house provides refuge for at-risk sexual minorities and a safe space to integrate “God’s gift of faith with God’s gift of sexuality.”