American Protestant churchgoers say God is on their mind throughout their day in both intentional and impromptu moments.
By Aaron Earls / LifeWay
A majority of Protestant churchgoers believe making sacrificial decisions to serve Christ is essential to their faith, and most try to avoid situations that might lead to immoral thoughts or actions.
By Carol Pipes / LifeWay Christian Resources
Protestant churchgoers say they can walk with God just fine by themselves, but they also say they need other believers to help them do it.
Most background checks sift through more than 600 million felony, misdemeanor and traffic records. They also check the nationwide sex offender registry. But that may give churches a false sense of security about preventing abuse, some experts say.
By Yonat Shimron / Religion News Service
Most Americans say they find their identity in relationships and achievements, according to a new study.
New Hispanic churches planted in the United States see similar patterns of attendance growth and conversions as other church plants despite having a fraction of the financial support and training, LifeWay Research revealed.
Las nuevas plantaciones de las iglesias hispanas en los Estados Unidos ven patrones similares de crecimiento de asistencia y conversiones, como otras iglesias a pesar de tener una fracción del apoyo financiero y capacitación.
“Holy, Holy, Holy!” has been chosen in a March Madness-like tournament as “the greatest hymn of all time.”
By Adelle M. Banks / Religion News Service
When it comes to trusting God, Protestant churchgoers exercise a great deal of faith in their daily lives—whether in difficult circumstances or when the unexplainable happens.
Four months after March Madness, hymn lovers are awaiting the outcome of a different kind of tournament that will answer this question: “What’s the greatest hymn of all time?”
Among Protestant churchgoers, only a third spend time reading the Bible every day.
Fifty percent of practicing Christians in the United States say the history of American slavery continues to significantly affect the African American community today, a Barna study shows.