The 115th Congress convenes: The United States Congress is about as Christian today as it was in the early 1960s, according to a new analysis by Pew Research Center.
Global study of religion and education: First-ever study shows Jews are more highly educated than any other religious group, while Hindus and Muslims are the least educated.
A small c catholic: If we are to own the faith in a personal way, we must put our doubts, questions and certainties into our own words.
New study shows a quarter of U.S. adults do not affiliate with any religion; the so-called "nones" are growing, but the group is not voting.
Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia made headlines with what he called a sermon in which he said the U.S. Constitution can favor religion over nonreligion at a New Orleans school.
People who attended a recent forum sponsored by the White House ignored the adage not to speak about religion or politics in public. They focused on ending misconceptions around religion.
NCR Today: As our time in Austria draws to a close, I share a few of my thoughts about a place I was surprised to learn is mostly Catholic.
At the Intersection: The absence of feminine images of God makes it easier to default to women as unclean or sinful.
It is interesting, and sometimes instructive, to know the religious backgrounds of presidential candidates.
This year's college freshmen are less concerned with their religious identity and more concerned about their future job prospects.
Or at least that's according to an annual survey, The American Freshman, released recently by the Cooperative Institutional Research Program of the Higher Education Research Institute at UCLA. The survey included responses from more than 153,000 college freshmen at 227 schools nationwide.