On Sunday, our nation will mark the ten-year anniversary of 9/11.
The number of Americans using illegal drugs has continued to rise, reaching 22.6 million, or 8.9 percent of the population, in 2010, a new government survey shows.
Parents who drink -- even moderately -- may increase the risk that their children will drive under the influence as adults, a new study has found.
Over the years one question has haunted me more than any other: “Why is there not a more positive, observable difference between Christians and their non-believing neighbors?”
- September 10, 2011 |
Christian reconstructionist Joel McDurmon makes a helpful distinction between his views and apostolic dominionism
A listing of hot cultural items from the the Internet, music, television and movies.
A weekend of religious-themed 9/11 memorial observances at Washington National Cathedral will include a Buddhist nun, a rabbi, a Hindu priest, an incarnate lama, and an Imam... but no evangelical Christian ministers have been invited.
Richard D. "Dick" Baker, a prolific composer and former minister of music, died Sept. 5 in Plano, Texas.
Over the course of the last ten years, in the shadow of the White House, Richard Retta has quietly saved over 350 lives.
Uzbekistan's authorities continue to punish peaceful religious believers with fines, physical abuse and court-ordered destruction of religious literature.
CNN’s John Blake reached out to religious leaders and scholars to pose a simple question: How did 9/11 change America’s attitude toward religion?
A new study suggests that the conception rate in March among adolescents in that region is higher than other months and could be linked to the annual break students get from their studies.
Boys who grow up without a dad around are more likely to reach puberty later, but father their own children earlier, according to a new study.
Iranian authorities on Aug. 29 released a Christian after 359 days of detainment on charges of spreading Christianity among Farsi-speaking Iranians and having ties with foreign Christian organizations.
Remember those Dungeons and Dragons people back in junior high school? Well, they grew up, got saved, and are now debating Calvinism, on both sides.
Assuming your son or daughter has a cell phone, do they text?
A survey released in August by the Public Religion Research Institute indicates people between the ages of 18 and 29 have more liberal views on same-sex issues than their parents and grandparents.
There is a rising threat to kids who habituate the Internet: the likelihood that a popular mobile app or social-networking service will invade their privacy.
- September 07, 2011 |