The changing values of brides-to-be
Talk shows aren't bringing on Captain Hazelwood to discuss safe shipping. But they still can't get enough of the Hazelwoods of foreign policy. Also, whether the "New York Times paradox" applies to public radio.
The rise of water baptisms and encounters with the Holy Spirit in the Assemblies of God
A historic vote by one of America's largest mainline denominations shows that as the laws change, faith is changing, too.
Officials in charge of airport security are rediscovering the wisdom of a bygone era, when shoes stayed on and liquid didn't have to be put in plastic bags.
Why has the state taken so long to catch up in its sexuality morality laws?
A former member of a tight-knit college prayer group describes his community's disintegration—and how one of its members ended up dead.
A short film explores the relationship between the Oregon coast and the people who call it home.
What would you do, if you could do anything? An inspiring answer to that question.
A poll reveals that parents of all political persuasions are very squeamish about the prospect of a godless daughter- or son-in-law.
This short documentary explores the life and work of "Amazen King" Solomon Roe, a musician who performs on subway platforms and city streets.
A survey suggests Americans are finding it easier to fit both science and religion into their understanding of the origins of man.
In a survey covering a range of moral topics, U.S. respondents expressed strong doubts about bioethics issues, sexual mores, and a perceived decline in the country's morality.
Can the media avoid a freak-show tone?
On June 6, 1944, Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower issued this order to encourage Allied soldiers hours before the Normandy invasion.
Misogyny affects people of every gender.
Northerners and Southerners, blacks and whites, grapple once more with the question of "what's the worst we will put up with?"
A filmmaker travels to Alabama to ask an Iraq War veteran, a sorority girl, a mushroom forager, and others about the photos on their phones.
"Should the people in Mississippi stay poor? I would suggest taking a serious look at the answer 'yes'." So says a reader who lives elsewhere.