Jewish tradition teaches that bodies cannot be left alone. The community has come together to guard the victims of Saturday’s shooting.
Women from around the country will march this weekend. But they won’t all be marching together.
A lawsuit to block the border wall could go the route the House GOP took in 2014 to challenge Obamacare.
With his solution to the border-wall impasse, the president seems to be working within the boundaries of law—revealing the massive power of the American executive.
In recent years, Christianity has become publicly associated with conservative political causes. Some wealthy Christians are pushing back.
Conservative Christian leaders are a major force behind criminal-justice legislation being considered in the Senate. But black and progressive clergy see danger in allying with the president, even on this issue.
The ousted attorney general managed to alienate Christians across the political spectrum, even though he’s one of their own.
Their wins could help them secure national victories in the coming years.
Female candidates were some of the biggest winners in the 2018 midterms, but women have a long way to go before their success becomes unremarkable for how normal it is.
A dispatch from the lowest-turnout district in the United States illustrates why many people won’t go to the polls on Tuesday.
Democrats are finally investing in state-level elections. But candidates in those races face big obstacles in trying to get voters to care.
Students in Pittsburgh must grapple with the realization that there are people who hate them for their religion.
The Jewish community disagreed about what to do when President Donald Trump came to town—and how to take action after tragedy.
Cecil and David Rosenthal, who lived with mental disabilities, were remembered at their funeral as the best of the Jewish community.
Squirrel Hill, the Pittsburgh neighborhood where 11 Jews were shot and killed on Saturday, is in mourning.
Centrist candidate Kyrsten Sinema could be close to becoming the state’s first Democratic senator in 20 years.
A new inquiry significantly escalates the involvement of secular authorities.
The pope has accepted the resignation of the leader of the Archdiocese of Washington. What happens next?
Religiously unaffiliated voters, who may or may not be associated with other civic institutions, seem most excited about supporting or donating to causes, going to rallies, and expressing opinions online, among other activities.
The senator said she will vote to confirm the judge in part because she thinks abortion rights in America are safe.
The justice stayed far away from the Brett Kavanaugh controversy in an interview on Thursday.