A Presbyterian split would be a serious setback for Reformed orthodoxy.
What if instead of bemoaning our estrangement, we embraced it as a gift?
An interview with Philip Yancey, the best-selling Christian author who is surprised at how much he gets away with.
Is there a nonviolent way to overthrow dictators and achieve democracy?
Personal integrity, it seems, has become an endangered species.
When I want to see live gospel stories, I go to the Amoco station at 14th and Euclid in my Washington, D.C. neighborhood.
Captain America and the Crusade Against Evil: The Dilemma of Zealous Nationalism, by Robert Jewett and John Shelton Lawrence.
Twenty-four years after the "Morningside Massacre" in Greensboro, North Carolina
Best-selling writer Philip Yancey has described himself as at times a reluctant Christian, plagued by doubts and 'in recovery' from bad church encounters.
Presbyterian shareholder activist William Somplatsky-Jarman testified before the congressional subcommittee on financial institutions and consumer credit in November that shareholders in financial companies must oppose predatory lending practices
Most media tributes for former Illinois Sen. Paul Simon, who passed away in December following heart surgery, praised his political honesty, integrity, ethics, and commitment to the less fortunate, especially children living in poverty. But
Bill Wylie-Kellermann’s use (in "False Gods and the Power of Love," November-December 2003) of the word "corporation" reminds me of the 1960s catchall phrase "the Establishment." It doesn’t mean anything.
After strong statements from the United Methodist Church and the National Council of Churches, Reuters advertising agency reversed its decision to exclude a 7,000-square-foot, 28-story Times Square billboard, part of the Methodists