Christians in Egypt have long been a minority — and Presbyterian Christians are a minority of a minority — but this bit of leaven is beginning to have a great impact upon the whole.
This is the story of how a small congregation with limited resources learned how to respond to a need of its own and other needs of its community.
The National Council of Churches (NCC) praised the U.S. Senate yesterday (June 27) for its bipartisan support of comprehensive immigration reform.
The way fans reacted to Dolores Hart’s decision to become a cloistered nun, you might have thought the movie star had announced her intention to kill herself.
The Rev. Darrell Guder, professor of missional and ecumenical theology at Princeton Theological Seminary and former president of the American Society of Missiology, will lead the series “America After Christendom: The Hardest Mission Field,” Aug. 11-14 at the fourth Delaware Valley Summer Institute hosted by the Presbyterian churches in Lambertville, Titusville, Stockton, and Mt. Airy, N.J.
At its June 6-8 meeting in Albany and Schenectady, N.Y., the Advisory Committee on Social Witness Policy heard from its study teams, discussed General Assembly referrals and met with local Presbyterians engaged in outreach in Albany Presbytery.
Gay Americans are much less religious than the general U.S. population, and about three in 10 of them say they have felt unwelcome in a house of worship, a new study shows.
Gary Payton’s fascination with “all things Russian” was ignited by the space race between the Soviet Union and United States when he was a boy. He wrote a paper in fifth grade about astronauts and cosmonauts (as the Russians call their space travelers) and in junior high school wrote a prescient paper about the possibility of Soviet and U.S. astronauts traveling in space together.
Sunday worship services in Montreat are a highlight of the season, and Montreat Conference Center welcomes the Rev. Richard Ray as guest preacher on June 30 as part of its Summer Services for the Lord’s Day.
Fred Rogers, the man behind the long-running “Mister Rogers Neighborhood” children’s show, died 10 years ago, but his influence is still felt deeply here, the city he called home.