In the ongoing debate about religion, politics, and abortion, far less attention has gone to how the desire to do whatever people want sexually shapes the entire conversation.
Framing questions about culture war topics can go a long way toward understanding. It’s ok for others “to have a different religion than us.”
Much has been said about the Christian nationalism present in the hate crime mass shooting in Buffalo, including by us in the Public Square Bulletin. In fact a search for “Buffalo Shooting” and...
Despite strong hopes otherwise, many religious parents are seeing their children choosing a different path—a freedom that is as painful as it is Godly.
The ongoing disaffection of educated church members in North America can’t be understood apart from the recent emergence of an appealing alternative religion.
Can a religion be adequately understood by referencing simply its psychological or sociological manifestations? Not according to religious people, it can’t.
When someone is harming others’ faith, is it “spiritual violence” to excommunicate them? Or not to?
The Supreme Court’s upcoming decision in Fulton v. Philadelphia will have significant implications for religious freedom.
Christianity’s darkest day gives surprising hope for all those with a “cross to bear.”
Those who wrestle are not a separate category of humans. That describes all of us. If so, the key question is not whether we are “willing to wrestle,” but rather, where that wrestle ultimately takes each of us.
Many commentators feigned shock with the recent Huntsman lawsuit. They shouldn’t be. Similar “publicity stunt” lawsuits have been going on for a long time.