An independent group of Christian leaders found allegations of “sexually inappropriate words and actions” by Bill Hybels, the founder of Willow Creek Community Church, are credible.
By Emily McFarlan Miller / Religion News Service
As executive producers of the new film “Run the Race,” Tim Tebow and his brother Robby wanted to create the kind of Christian movie he longed to see—one that depicts authentic challenges.
By Heather Adams / Religion News Service
As U.S. lawmakers continue to debate the best approach to illegal immigration, most Protestant pastors say the solution should be multifaceted.
By Aaron Earls / LifeWay
When Phil Brookman preaches, even the virtual assistant Alexa listens—and dutifully obeys.
By Erik Tryggestad / Christian Chronicle
Pastors are eager to reach the next generation for Christ as well as growing the size, diversity and level of discipleship within their congregations, according to a new LifeWay Research survey of 1,000 Protestant pastors.
By Timothy C. Morgan
Hospitality is a wide word. It means different things to different people. We like to think we are hospitable people, but how do we know our efforts are perceived as we intend? Likewise, how do we recognize when people from other cultures are extending hospitality to us?
By Eric Black / Editor
Most young adults who attended church as teenagers say they believe in God today, but fewer consider themselves devout Christians. And as a whole, they have conflicting recollections about the churches they attended in high school.
Some science supports the idea that practicing a day of rest—including time away from social media and digital devices—benefits longevity and both mental and physical health.
A strong faith could be the key to a good night’s sleep, according to a study in the Journal for the Scientific Study of Religion.
By Tracy Simmons / Religion News Service
Although each person is different and advice varies depending on an individual’s condition, here are some basic suggestions from experts on how congregations and individuals can help and not hurt.
By Adelle M. Banks / Religion News Service
Adults sat in a circle in a room usually used by high schoolers and talked about the people they loved who no longer recognized them or who had died forgetting the names of family caregivers in their last days.
When Benjamin Mast evaluates dementia clients at his University of Louisville research lab, there’s a question some people of faith ask him: “What if I forget about God?”