COVID-19 Coverage


COVID-19 fatigue is real and understandable, but Christians can’t abandon all who are still suffering.

When many folks are separated from in-person worship, Zoom church helps us find the good news with the bodies we have.

People wait outside a community center as long lines continue for individuals trying to be tested for COVID-19 during the outbreak of the coronavirus disease in San Diego, Calif., Jan. 10, 2022.

And seeing other Christians violate our shared moral code doesn't help.

Among religious groups, white Christians are most likely to be angry at those telling them to get the COVID-19 vaccine.

Illustration of pathogens floating over a place setting

Our myriad crises are exacerbated by our lack of global cooperation.

Calls for "religious freedom" often have more to do with whiteness than the Bible.

Precious Lord, take my hand.

A child looks at the “Naming the Lost Memorials” at The Green-Wood Cemetery in Brooklyn, N.Y., on June 10, 2021. REUTERS/Brendan McDermid.

Christians can help by supporting families, not orphanages, advocates say.

A graphic of an outline of a church building and an aerial view of sidewalks and neighborhood streets.

Accounts of us finding one another, and God finding us there, too.

The pandemic has been exacerbated for migrants who face hostility from government and neighbor.