Viewpoint: Catholics and Lutherans have made more progress in the last 50 years toward healing the wounds of our divisions than we have in the last five centuries.
Distinctly Catholic: Jones writes about the role gay rights issues have played in the recent history of white Christian America.
Distinctly Catholic: Today I conclude my review of Mary Eberstadt's book It's Dangerous to Believe: Religious Freedom and Its Enemies.
NCR Today: Religious leaders in three cities across the world are developing spaces where Judaism, Christianity and Islam can come together for worship.
A small c catholic: The recent General Conference shows what it might mean for how both Catholics and Protestants bring about change, specifically regarding LGBTQ matters.
A Roman Observer: Christians are abandoning their churches and faith. Why? Our Christian “story” makes less and less sense to people of our time.
Almost 1,500 years after St. Augustine of Canterbury founded England’s first Christian church in 597 A.D., the British people have been told they’re no longer living in a Christian country.
NCR Today: As religious bigotry against Muslims grows in both the United States and Europe, I was delighted to see that Pope Francis visited a mosque during his Africa trip.
Americans are all for religious freedom -- but disagree on who can claim it.
Diverse religious groups are recognized -- but Christians and Jews are significantly more welcome than atheists, and many don't see a welcome mat for Muslims. And not everyone means the same thing when speaking of a "Christian" nation.
So finds a new look at Americans' religious self-image, detailed in a LifeWay Research survey released Wednesday.
A small c catholic: If we Americans can manage religious harmony, we can be a model for countries that struggle with the challenges of religious pluralism and diversity.