Election 2016: More than 5,600 women religious have signed the letter to be sent to the candidates of the Democratic, Republican, Green and Libertarian parties.
From Where I Stand: The national concerns in presidential elections are no longer about policy but rather temperament, honesty -- and low standards.
Religious groups ranging from black Protestants to Latino evangelicals to Reform Jews are gearing up for massive voter registration activities to boost turnout on Election Day.
PICO National Network, a faith-based organizing network, announced its “Together We Vote” plan to work with allies to seek new voters who are especially concerned about racial justice.
NCR Today: The political conventions of 2016 are now history. They offer a study in contrasts.
"What political issue could possibly outweigh this human devastation? Abortion is different," Supreme Knight Carl Anderson said at the order's international convention.
NCR Today: The social teaching of the Catholic church was never intended to inform government programs but human consciences.
My Table Is Spread: No matter what science reveals about the human life of the unborn, abortion advocates refuse to consider the other half of the equation.
Analysis: By the time the closing gavel came down near midnight Thursday on the Democratic National Convention, the entire battlefield in the culture wars had shifted -- dramatically.
Election 2016: One constant in this unconventional presidential campaign may be the unpredictability -- and importance -- of the Catholic vote.
Faith and Justice: The role of religion in elections is usually fairly clear. This year, the breakdown of the 2016 primary vote by religion is difficult to measure because the exit polls were only concerned about evangelicals, not Catholics.