In three short months, Jaelyn Young and Muhammad Dakhlalla found themselves at the center of America’s debate over radicalization.
A 17-year-old woman murdered after leaving a mosque in Virginia. For American Muslims, Ramadan has been a charged time.
At its annual meeting, the evangelical denomination initially declined to consider a statement of its opposition to the alt-right.
A new paper suggests that in most denominations, the people in the pulpits are more Democratic and Republican than those in the pews.
During a contentious confirmation hearing, the Vermont senator questioned the faith of the nominee for deputy director of the Office of Management and Budget.
Roger Severino, the devout, conservative head of civil-rights enforcement at HHS, shows the power of behind-the-scenes figures in a dysfunctional Washington.
Haroon Moghul’s book How to Be a Muslim tries out a new genre: writing about Islam that’s not about terrorism or war.
Zoning ordinances are a common tool of bias against faith groups. On Tuesday, a Bernards Township settled two cases brought against it.
In his new book, Ben Sasse has identified the right project for America: rehabilitating a shared moral language.
What started as a cold meeting between the pontiff and the U.S. president turned friendly after a brief closed-door discussion.
The American Jews who moved to the West Bank thought they were living out the civil-rights dream, a new book argues.
In an address full of religious references, the American president avoided the phrase "radical Islamic terrorism."
The famous preacher’s son embodies all the contradictions of Trump’s America.
The American president’s first international trip has been explicitly framed in terms of religious identity.
After a week of chaos in Washington, the president finally found a friendly crowd at Liberty University.
How—and when—will the White House carry out its verbal commitment to protect persecuted minorities overseas?
A new study finds that fear of societal change, not economic pressure, motivated votes for the president among non-salaried workers without college degrees.
Marine Le Pen has invoked the heritage of the Church to explain the core of her nation’s identity. What role does religion really play in this high-stakes election?
The president has won support from some high-profile evangelicals, but the move fell well short of expectations for many activists.
New data suggests religious Americans with college experience tend to participate in services more often than their peers.
The organization has a flair for attracting media attention, but lacks a mass membership or scholarly expertise—and its connection to its famed namesake isn’t what it claims.