TPL_BPS_LINK_SKIP_TO_CONTENT TPL_BPS_LINK_SKIP_TO_NAV
Is the Internet bad for religion?

Is the Internet bad for religion?

Why are Americans dropping out of church? One possible reason: They’re logging on to the Internet.

Rising skepticism about Bible

Rising skepticism about Bible doesn’t faze some ministers

A recent American Bible Society survey that reveals a rising number of people skeptical of the Bible and a diminishing number who view it as sacred isn’t rattling some Baptist ministers.

‘Blood moon’ controversy

‘Blood moon’ eclipses spur books, debate

Could a series of “blood moon” events be connected to Jesus’ return? Some Christians think so, but others dismiss the speculation.

Faith Digest

Faith Digest: Survey shows diminished trust in the Bible

The American Bible Society’s latest State of the Bible survey documents steep skepticism that the Good Book is a God book.

Faith Digest: Sainthood rites to be beamed globally

Faith Digest: Sainthood rites to be beamed globally

While millions of pilgrims are expected to attend the Catholic Church’s first-ever double canonization, the Vatican is preparing its most ambitious TV and social media campaign for the millions who don’t make it to Rome. 

MercyMe

Texas band emphasizes life-changing message

For the Dove-Award winning group MercyMe, Welcome to the New is more than just the title of their latest CD.

Slow Church

Slow church movement resists 'fast-food' religion

You can’t franchise the kingdom of God, say the authors of “Slow Church,” a new book from InterVarsity Press that applies the lessons of the slow food movement to congregational life.

Living Simply

Living simply can be pretty simple, some say

Christians who live or study the intersection between simplicity and their faith say removing “excesses” from life doesn’t have to be complicated.

Faith Digest

Faith Digest: Church of England attendance continues to fall

Attendance figures released by the Church of England show Sunday worship attendance continues its downward slide and now stands at about half of what it was 45 years ago. 

Religious nones

Religious nones may not be who most people think they are

In recent surveys, the religious “nones”—as in, “none of the above”—appear to lead in the faith marketplace. In fact, “none” soon could be the dominant label American adults pick when asked to describe their religious identity.

Faith Digest: Driscoll apologizes for marketing campaign

Mark Driscoll, Seattle megachurch pastor, wrote a letter to his congregation to explain recent controversies, including the marketing campaign intended to place the book, Real Marriage, on The New York Times best-seller list. 

Care to comment?

Send an email to This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. , our editor.
Maximum length for publication is 250 words.
 

Digital Edition

CommonCall

Texas Baptist Voices

Connect with the Baptist Standard

Facebook  Twitter  Google+  RSS

About These Ads

Design & Development by Toolbox Studios