“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.
By Carol Pipes / LifeWay Christian Resources
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.
By Aaron Earls / LifeWay
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.
Spiritual topics aren’t a part of regular conversations with fellow believers for many Protestant churchgoers, but most seem at least somewhat confident others know they’re a Christian.
A new report on family caregivers details how congregations can play a role in supporting the increasing number of members caring for elders.
In spite of biblical admonitions for Christians to be servants, many Protestant churchgoers find it difficult to serve others, a recent study reveals.
Justin Jackson, who was traded to the Dallas Mavericks from the Sacramento Kings, has learned that God has a sense of humor, as well as a sense of direction. (Curated from Word & Way)
By Bill Sorrell
Building relationships seems to come naturally to churchgoers, but those relationships often are built apart from spiritual growth, a study shows.
Rachel Held Evans, a popular Christian writer and speaker, died May 4 at age 37 after a brief illness.
By Emily McFarlan Miller / Religion News Service
Standing at the pulpit of a Los Angeles Baptist church in 1972, Aretha Franklin—known more for hits like “Respect” and “Chain of Fools”—started singing her own rendition of “Amazing Grace.”