Students have been strictly prohibited from referencing Christmas and even vague Christian references and symbols.
- June 01, 2011 |
The gift of desperation means that God has so emptied you that you have nothing left but God.
Most American Christians believe that America has a special place in God's heart.
Teens involved in team sports are less likely to smoke or use drugs, but drink more alcohol than non-athletic peers.
Jennifer Wright Knust from Boston University, tries to demonstrate how “murky and inconsistent and prone to being hijacked by ideologues” the Bible can be.
A listing of hot cultural items from the the Internet, music, television and movies.
It is astounding to consider that the most powerful military force in the history of the world is comprised entirely of volunteers! These are men and women who have, by their own free choice, set aside their personal freedom and dedicated themselves to serving a higher purpose: justice and liberty. It is this attitude of self-sacrifice for the greater good (or “other-centeredness”) that is absolutely essential to the strength and longevity of any society.
How big is YouTube? 3 billion videos viewed each day big!
Marriage is losing ground to a grinding economic slowdown that has prompted more couples to live together without tying the knot.
Forgiveness full and free is the hardest thing for us to believe as Christians. We think it’s a mark of spiritual maturity to hang onto our guilt and shame.
A new survey finds that teens have watched their parents struggle with finances during the recession, and they've gotten the message.
The rejection of the doctrine of Endless Punishment cuts the ground from under the gospel.
In a new study, researchers have found a statistically significant trend toward narcissism and hostility in popular music.
The 100 days between Memorial Day and Labor Day are when the number of teen driving fatalities and injuries increases dramatically.
If you care enough to ask the question, the answer is no.
When will we learn that Jesus is not glorified by our “doing” things for him, but that He is glorified by our resting in, and receiving, what he’s done for us?