Giving to congregations has shifted upward after churches closed their buildings earlier this year due to the coronavirus pandemic, a survey shows.
By Adelle M. Banks / Religion News Service
Chaplain John Revell says first responders and police have “a front row seat to depravity.” He said the horrors experienced by first responders on a daily basis have deep impacts on the heart, soul and mind.
By Baptist Press Staff
More than half of Americans say religious beliefs are a matter of personal opinion, not objective facts. And that’s made clear by examining the varying, sometimes contradictory, theological doctrines they hold.
By Aaron Earls / LifeWay
Chadwick Boseman, who was most known for playing the superhero in the title role of Black Panther, was a person of faith from childhood who shared biblical wisdom along the path of his career.
Amid some churches’ ongoing defiance of state pandemic safety rules, a group of prominent evangelicals has signed on to a statement affirming their belief in science and calling on Christians to follow the advice of public health experts.
By Yonat Shimron / Religion News Service
Church conflict is a growing pressure point for pastors during the coronavirus pandemic, a new report shows.
When a pastor commits adultery, nearly all of their fellow pastors believe they should withdraw from public ministry for at least some time.
When it comes to coping with the stress and uncertainty of a pandemic, most Americans are turning to TV more than to God.
By Emily McFarlan Miller / Religion News Service
Most churchgoers say they can address doubts others have about the Bible, but half admit they have problems understanding Scripture on their own.
Remote learning will be the rule for schoolchildren in Winston-Salem, N.C., for at least nine weeks this fall as the city tries to stem a surging coronavirus caseload. Several churches hope to host remote-learning sites for small groups of socially distanced kids.
By G. Jeffrey MacDonald / Religion News Service
American Protestant churches generally are gathering again, but services and programs remain drastically different from the beginning of the year.
People may be reading the news and “doomscrolling” through social media during the coronavirus pandemic, but they don’t appear to be reading the Bible. That’s according to the 10th annual State of the Bible survey released July 22 by the American Bible Society.