"The refusal of evangelical leaders to denounce Trump has done incalculable damage to the cause of Christianity," said Broken Arrow resident Lance Christiansen.
Patrick Mason, the Leonard J. Arrington Chair of Mormon History and Culture at Utah State University, will deliver the 33rd annual Knippa Lecture at 4 p.m. Sunday at Grace Lutheran Church, 2331 E. Fifth Place.
On tour with Shane Claiborne as he makes his unorthodox, theatrical case to America.
Soon we will have the Bible according to Trump. The color of the Kool-Aid is red.
Use God’s principles of love, compassion and mercy as a litmus test to gauge what the pastor and/or evangelicals say.
A professional fact-checker reports that Donald Trump has told almost 3,000 lies since taking office. Yet, evangelicals still support him.
Baptists tend to be teetotalers, but some obviously make an exception for the potent Kool-Aid they serve at the White House. It has produced (metaphorically) a different kind of belligerent intoxication.
For millions of evangelical Christians, President Donald Trump's announcement Monday night was the vision they held in their heads as they stepped into the polling booth almost two years ago: a Republican president, filling the Supreme Court with more conservative justices who might drastically curtail access to legal abortion and advance other conservative Christian priorities.
Evangelicals are finally realizing and admitting what others have been thinking: Right now, they’re mostly hypocrites.
We must be willing to accept that we will be led by less than perfect people working with a less than a perfect system.
As a single woman and a professional author and editor, Gina Dalfonzo doesn't fit the stereotype of a conservative Christian woman whose life is built around home and motherhood. But Dalfonzo actually has no problem with the traditional idea that God intended men and women to have different roles. In fact, she cherishes it. She's always belonged to evangelical churches that are led by men only, a model she feels connects her through time to Jesus.
About 50 top leaders of major evangelical institutions will attend an invitation-only gathering next week to discuss the future and the "soul" of evangelicalism at a time when many of them are concerned their faith group has become tainted by its association with divisive politics under President Donald Trump.
Most of the evangelical church missed an opportunity to participate in what may be deemed the most important task of the Christian church, the establishment of the kingdom of God on earth.
This much is clear. For Graham, faith was not the instrument to some other end; it was the prize itself. He had no ulterior motives. No trace of cynicism. He was consumed by grace, and spoke in gratitude.
The eight-story, cutting-edge $500 million institution, which opened last month and is already one of the world’s largest Bible museums, devotes more space to stories of the Hebrew Bible than to the New Testament.
Donald Trump's first year in office played into several of the top religion stories.
President Donald Trump continues to retain the overwhelming support among Evangelicals who supported him in the 2016 election with an 82 perce…
Amy Becker has an interesting article on a subject dear to evangelical Christians - Christian unity and politics (“Christian? Yes,” Nov. 19).
Whether it is the term "evangelical" or "mainline," "liberal" or "conservative," the adjectives we use to describe our faith have served to divide us more than they have defined us. Christians in America have become sparring factions rather than a diverse and multifaceted movement of people who all seek to know and follow Jesus, to bring the Good News in different ways to a hurting world. Our labels break us into little huddles that insulate us from the fullness of the whole church.
Tulsa attorney Tom Winters should attend Tulsa Opera’s upcoming production of “Faust” to see what happens to a person who makes a deal with the devil to achieve his heart’s desire
“It’s a funny thing, when I was in the White House, shaking the president’s hand, I was thinking how strange it was not to be nervous," Tom Winters said. "I believe part of it is President Trump does make people feel relaxed. He is very likable.”
WASHINGTON — Even in an era of marriage diversity, it remains the most unlikely match: Donald Trump and his loyal evangelical base. In the com…
When President Donald Trump announced last week that he planned to "destroy" the Johnson Amendment, he, again, set the social media aflame. He also unnerved a lot of First Amendment disciples and probably more than a few religious leaders.