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.
Priests are fielding more requests than ever for help with demonic possession, and a centuries-old practice is finding new footing in the modern world.
In an unprecedented move, the Catholic Church scuttled a vote on reforms to address the sex-abuse crisis in America.
For years, deadly terrorist strikes in France were widely treated as isolated incidents. That changed forever in 2015.
The ousted attorney general managed to alienate Christians across the political spectrum, even though he’s one of their own.
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.
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?
The senator said she will vote to confirm the judge in part because she thinks abortion rights in America are safe.
Local- and state-level leaders across the country say they’re ready to lash out against Democrats in the midterm elections.
Rachel Mitchell may be laying the groundwork for future investigations with her interrogation of Christine Blasey Ford.
Anti-abortion legal advocates in Washington, D.C., are sticking with him, but outside of the Beltway, women’s views are more ambiguous.
The Church is offering to pay people who can credibly say they were abused as children, but who can no longer file a lawsuit because the statute of limitations has passed.
After a week of political theater in the Senate Judiciary Committee, President Trump’s nominee is back where he started: on his way to the Supreme Court.
The Supreme Court hearings are a preview of the party’s midterm strategy, with lawmakers placing the issue front and center. But it’s far from clear that their apocalyptic rhetoric will actually work.
The Supreme Court nominee has become a symbol of the president’s quiet judicial legacy and the anti-Trump resistance.
A letter calling for his resignation shows how serious his crisis of credibility has become.